University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI)

 - Class of 1932

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1932 volume:

i: I V I i ) t ■H fff y ' ' ' . ' H iV-r K -i i I ».■. ' i " II BS I am i mmi i ii i Lwi COPYRIGHT 1932 by Donald McKenney and James Leong DESIGNED by Robert G. Smith " .AVE " by the Mid-Pacific PhotoEngraving Co. PRINTED and bound by the Nippu Jiji Co., Ltd. OPENING SECTION AND DIVISION PAG E 5 by the Honolulu Star Bulletin, Ltd 91 KA PALAPALA 193 2 I !! I I KA PALAPALA o r 19 3 2 COSMOPOLITAN NUMBER Being the sevens teenth yearbook published by the Associated Students of the University of Hawaii, at Honolulu, T» H FOREWORD iAt Hawaii crossroads of the T ' acific, are gathered all the races of the world. They mingle in a melting pot uniquely interest- ing to students of ethnology and interna- tional relations as well as to laymen, jt, jk Foremost as a melting pot, both of people and of ideas, is the University of Hawaii. Here white and yellow and brown, scrap- ping outworn prejudices, are making of their heterogeneity an asset. Here is a group of students who, in their contacts with the world, will contribute an invaluable leaven of international and interracial good will, j T ' alapala for ig 2 portrays this cosmopolitan student body, at work and at play, amid the natural beauty of ver- dant Manoa Valley. ' VfjCT 90t! A ' ' ' ORDER OF BOOKS Introductory r V Book I THE UNIVERSITY Book II THE YEAR AT HAWAII Book III ATHLETICS Book IV ORGANIZATIONS Book V THE PANINI THORN I DEDICATION To a man who for eleven growing years at the University of Hawaii has been active as a builder of this institution celebrating in IQJ2 its twenty -fifth anniversary; who has helped it grow physically and in the eyes and estimation of the territory and its citizens; who has efficiently shouldered civic responsibility of great importance; — to one of broad experience sympathetic understand- ings extraordinary perspective and firm conviction; whose sane counsel and sound advice have steadied faltering ones; whose patience has been that of fob; — to one who has given of himself so freely to us all; — to Qolonel lAdna Q. Qlarke, true cosmopolite, we lovingly and respectfully dedicate this seventeenth F T ' alapala. j» n ( o . dna Q. Qlarke HAWAII, THE MELTING POT ( od of all peoples LjCt Thy smiles ' ring Peace to these Thy palm-girt isles. Whatever of race Or of color We be; Ebony y gold Or of ivory; Mosaic of nations y A masterpiece Not dreamed of by artist Ofl vme or Greece; Mosaic of souls Of the human race Thou hast fashioned Lord, For thine a I tar place. By Jane Comstock II BOOK ONE THE UNIVERSITY iii VIEW " Maftoa Valley " , an etching by Lconie Schwallie The University colors — bright green of sun-warmed palms, and the cool white of Hawaii Hall The freakish sausage tree — and beyond, the Lecture Hall Young palms promise new beauty for this corner of the Teachers College The Senior Bench — with its symbolic background of classic architecture and luxurious foliage Warm sunlight falls on Hawaii Hall, filtered through a lacy algeroba tree Plumy palms brush graceful Doric columns — the Library Colored Photographs by Walter Narkiis It •i I ADMINISTRATION " City Halt " , an etching by Carolyn W. Shepherd DAVID L. CRAWFORD President of the University Vast THIS YEAR has been one of continued growth and progress. The creation of the Teachers College has brought many more students to the campus and has enlarged the faculty staff, while the development of the Graduate School of Tropical agriculture has brought into closer relations with us the two privately supported experiment stations in Honolulu. The Charles H. Atherton residence hall for men is a splendid addition to our campus, the first building of major importance to come as a gift from private capital. This year, moreover, brings us to the end of the first quarter century of the life of the institution, which has been largely a period of proving itself and demonstrating that there is a place and a need here for this university. The prospect for the coming years seems to be one of larger growth and greater usefulness to Hawaii and the Pacific area. David L. Crawford [ 16 ] m ARTHUR L. ANDREWS Dean of the Faculties Post AMONG the newcomers at the University of Hawaii next year will be a malihini to be known as " Independent Study and Special Honors. " Most of his work will be with members of the senior class. Though his name is long and dignified, he may not at first glance appear very imposing, for he is still very young and small. Nevertheless he is one of a distinguished family, and has brothers and sisters in many of the best mainland colleges and universities. You may have heard of them as " Honors Courses. " The particular business of this newcomer is to help our students to get more out of their studies; and now with tuition doubled that is a matter of some importance. Just how he pro- poses to do it you will have to learn from his special announcements. What concerns me here is whether or not he is going to like Hawaii well enough to want to stay. I hope he will want to stay, for I feel pretty sure that if we can get acquainted, one with the other, he is likely to become one of the best-liked persons about the University. A. L. Andrews [ 17 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE BOARD OF REGENTS ETWEEN the University and its pub- lic, interpreting one to the other, stands the Board of Regents. Its mem- bers are the trustees to whom the people of this Territory have entrusted two important things: the expenditure of much public mon- ey, and the welfare of many young lives. The Board of Regents has seven members, five of whom are appointed by the Governor for terms of five years, and two are ex-oflicio because of the positions they hold: the presi- dent of the Board of Agriculture and Forestry, and the president of the University. The members, named in the order of their length of service on the board, are Charles R. Hemen- way, who was at one time the attorney general of the Territory and now is associated with Alexander and Baldwin and one of the leading figures in both the sugar and pineapple in- dustries of Hawaii; Arthur G. Smith, promi- nent attorney and conspicuously identified with the professional and business life of the Islands; Mary Dillingham Frear, one of the best known women of Hawaii and identified with many community activities; Akaiko Akana, pastor of Kawaiahao Church which is the oldest church in the Islands, and a leader among the Hawaiian people; Dr. Charles B. Cooper, formerly president of the Medical Society of Hawaii and looked upon as one of Proposed Founders ' Gate the leaders in his profession; David L. Craw- ford, president of the University; and Bruce Cartwight, president of the Territorial Board of Agriculture and Forestry and identified with the business life of the Islands. The Board meets at monthly intervals, with sometimes extra meetings between, so that a good many hours are spent during the course of each year, with their only compensation the pleasure and satisfaction which comes from such a contact with the problems of the young people of Hawaii. They follow much more closely than the average student realizes the daily affairs of the campus and the activities of the faculty and students. AKANA CARTWRIGHT [ 18 ] COOPER ADMINISTRATION : THE BOARD OF REGENTS r- m M The Atherton Memorial Dormitory Since the legislature and the public have placed upon the Board of Regents the ultimate responsibility for all university affairs, it fol- lows that the meetings of the Board are de- voted to considering problems of many kinds — financial, personnel, expansion and sometimes the reverse, and many others. In times of financial shortage, what are the most impor- tant things to keep going and what can be left out if something has to be left out? When student enrollment becomes so large that more laboratories and class rooms are needed, what should be the policy in putting up a new building? When something goes wrong in per- sonnel relations of students or faculty, how is the problem to be handled? When some part of the public seems to misunderstand the work of the University, what is the best way to overcome the difficulty? These are the kinds of problems which occupy much of the at- tention of the Board. It is to the credit of the successive govern- ors and legislatures that able men and women have been appointed to the Board of Regents and that they have been given a free hand to run the University with little or no political interference. The results speak for themselves: An institution of which any state could be proud, and one in which the youth of Hawaii can find ample opportunity for education. During the past year plans were drawn up and approved for a Founders ' Gate across Uni- versity Avenue marking the entrance to the campus and the beautiful new Charles H. Atherton House was gratefully accepted by the university. To repeat what the regents have done for the University is to recite the history of the institution. All the buildings, improvements, sports progiams and projects, additions of de- partments and courses, and the position which the University has attained, have been the work of the Board of Regents. HEMENWAY FREAR [ 19 ] SMITH KA PALAPALA for 1932 UNIVERSITY OFFICERS IN 1912 the first degrees were awarded by the College of Hawaii, four Bachelor of Science degrees. In 1922, 1 8 Bachelor ' s degrees were conferred, 1 5 Bachelor of Science and three Bachelor of Arts degrees. These were the first Bachelor of Arts to be granted at the University of Hawaii. In 1932 upwards of 200 Bachelor ' s degrees will be awarded, and the first Bachelor of Education degrees will be conferred. The different racial groups in the Territory are repre- sented in the student body and one of the ideals held by those who guide the University is that these students, working and playing together on our campus, shall go out not to break down race differences but to disseminate understanding of these differences, toleration for them, and goodwill. A challenge to us all! H. B. MacNeil C K9 GRADUATE work in the University of Hawaii continues to appeal to people desiring to carry on their education beyond their bachelors ' degrees. Between 90 and 100 are now taking advantage of these opportunities. At the 1932 Commencement between fifteen and twenty masters ' degrees will be awarded, or as many as the first ten years of awarding such degrees totalled. This work is under the direction of the Commit- tee on Graduate Work, which is comprised of Dr. H. S. Palmer, Chairman, and Drs. Romanzo Adams, P. S. Bach- man, R. N. Chapman, Harold St. John, and T. M. Livesay. The fields in which masters ' degrees will be awarded in June 1932, include Education, English, History, Nutrition, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology, and Soil Science, H. S. Palmer I H. B. MACNEIL Registrar H. S. PALMER Chairman, Committee on Graduate Study [ 20 ] ADMINISTRATION UNIVERSITY OFFICERS THE PRESENT YEAR is the fifth anniversary of the inception of the Deanship of Women on our campus. It seems fitting, as these five years draw to a close, that an expression of deep gratitude be offered to the students of the University, who, through their splendid cooperation, have assisted this department in carrying out its purposes. Their vision of the inevitable interrelation of all phases of University life: spiritual, scholastic, social, physical, and economic, has been invaluable. The harmonious working together of the various racial groups in carrying on the business of over fifty campus organizations is one of our most significant testimonials of progress toward a truly cosmopolitan university. For the future it is hoped that the office of the Dean of Women may be a center of service, free-hearted and friendly. L. N. BiLGER LEONORA N. BILGER Dean of Women Students c s f N E. LOWELL KELLY Director of Admissions ' OT very many years ago colleges and universities were literally begging for students. With the constantly increasing number of high school graduates there came about a corresponding increase in university enrollment until it has become impossible for the universities to accept all of the persons who apply for admission. Last year over seven hundred graduates of the territorial high schools applied for entrance to the Uni- versity of Hawaii. Inasmuch as the physical limitations of the institution do not provide for more than four hundred new students each year, it is obvious that some sort of selection has become necessary. As Director of Admissions it is my task to select from each annual group of applicants those best qualified to profit by a university education thus permitting the university to render the maximum service to the community which supports it. E. Lowell Kelly [ 21 ] II %h KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE DEAN KELLER TWENTY-FIVE years ago the College of Agricul- ture and Mechanic Arts was opened. Programs of study in agriculture, in home economics, in en- gineering, and in general science were offered. The same programs now offered by the College of Applied Science resemble the original programs in form and basic content but have been altered and broadened so as to meet the present conditions. Probably the graduates of the College of Applied Science are scattered more widely than those of the other two colleges. They are found in engineering positions in eastern United States, on sugar plantations in India, selling machinery and structural material in China and as internes and dieticians in mainland hospitals; but the majority remain in Hawaii. The College of Applied Science is proud of its twenty- five years of service, of its graduates, and, twenty-five years from now, it hopes to point with pride to the achieve- ments of its present undergraduates. Arthur R. Keller FACULTY Agriculture: Louis A. Henke, M.S Prof, of Agriculture Harold A. Wadsworth, B.S Assoc. Prof, of Agriculture Julius L. Collins, Ph.D Assoc. Prof, of Genetics J. M. Westgate, M.S Lecturer in Agronomy and Tropical Agriculture Carroll P. Wilsie, Ph.D Lecturer in Genetics Charles M. Bice, B.S Asst. Prof, of Poultry Husbandry George W. H. Goo, B.S . Asst. in Animal Husbandry Botany: Ross S. Bean, B.S Asst. Prof, of Botany Oscar Nelson Allen, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Plant Pathology and Bacteriology Entomology: Merrill K. Riley, M.S Instructor in Entomology O. Wilfred Olsen, M.A Instructor in Entomology Chemistry and Sugar Technology: Frank T. Dillingham, M.A Prof, of Chemistry and Sugar Technology Richard Wrenshall, Ph.D Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry Earl M. Bilger, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Chemistry George H. Barnhart, M.S Lecturer in Sugar Technology Giichi Fujimoto, M.S Instructor in Chemistry Engineering: Arthur R. Keller, M.S. . . Prof, of Engineering, Dean of College of Applied Science Carl B. Andrews, M.S Prof, of Engineering [ 22 ] ADMINISTRATION THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE John Mason Young, M.M.E Prof, of Engineering Ernest C. Webster, C.E Prof, of Engineering and Mathematics Alfred Oxiey Giles, B.S Asst. in Engineering Geology: Harold S. Palmer, Ph.D Prof, of Geology Home Economics: Carey D. Miller, M.S Assoc. Prof, of Foods and Nutrition Anna B. Dahl Asst. Prof, of Textiles and Design Katherine Bazore, M.A Asst. Prof, of Home Economics Hedwig S. Otremba, B.S Instructor in Home Economics Lillian E. Smith Instructor in Textiles and Design Ada Beatrice Erwin, B.S Lecturer in Home Economics Mathematics: John S. Donaghho, M.A Prof, of Mathematics and Astronomy Elvin Albert Hoy, B.S Instructor in Engineering and Mathematics Ruth L. T. Yap, M.A Instructor in Mathematics Physics: Paul Kirkpatrick, Ph.D Prof, of Physics WiUard H. Eller, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Physics Harry A. Kirkpatrick, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Physics Iwao Miyake, M.S Instructor in Physics ■Mni i ffl rSH V C-- 4l l -kt jj i£ «B nl " mHL 1 1 ' r-r " . 1 ■ V r ' 1 m - .« T ' Il Mp - H ui ' ' ., . hI I i HlV «r3 . Kfl DILLINGHAM DONAGHHO ELLER HENKE WEBSTER [ 23 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 - if -w M THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES in the University of Hawaii endeavors to do two things: first, to afford an opportunity to acquire a liberal education through the synthesis of humanistic and scien- tific appreciations; and, second, to lay the foundation and supply the tools with which to build the structure of life. In the words of an old college charter, attention is given to " the advancement of all good literature, arts and sciences, " for the purpose of supplying cultural background, as training for research specialists, and as preparation for law and medicine, for teaching, journalism, business and public service. The history and civilization of the Orient are objects of special interest and study on account of the geographical position of the Hawaiian Islands. William H. George DEAN GEORGE FACULTY Anthropology: Harry L. Shapiro, Ph.D Research Prof, of Phys. Anthropology Peter H. Buck, D.S.O., M.D Lecturer in Anthropology and Ethnology Thomas T. Waterman, Ph.D Instructor in Cultural Anthropology William A. Lessa, A.B Research Assoc, in Phys. Anthropology Frederick S. Hulse, M.A Research Asst. in Phys. Anthropology Margaret M. Lam, B.A Research Asst. in Phys. Anthropology Don Ling Clerical Asst. in Phys. Anthropology Art: Annie C. B. McPhall, B.Ed Asst. Prof, of Art and Design Huc-Mazelet Luquiens, B.F.A Asst. Prof, of Art Henry H. Rempel, B.E Instructor in Art Portia N. Miner, B.E Instructor in Art Botany: Harold St. John, Ph. D Prof, of Botany Ross S. Bean, B.S Asst. Prof, of Botany Erling Christophersen, Ph.D Lecturer in Botany William C. Davis, M.S Asst. in Botany Economics and Business: Merton K. Cameron, Ph.D Prof, of Economics Matthew M. Graham, C.P.A Prof, of Accounting Victor W. Bennett, M.A Asst. Prof, of Commerce Alva E. Steadman, LL.B Lecturer in Business Law William H. Taylor, B.A Instructor in Commerce Edward J. Greaney, B.C.S Special Instructor in Accounting [ 24 1 ; ' A ADMINISTRATION THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCEINCES English: Arthur L. Andrews, Ph.D Prof, of English Charles H. Neil, M.A Assoc. Prof, of English Gregg M. Sinclair, M.A Assoc. Prof, of English Laura V. Schwartz, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of English Arthur E. Wyman, B.S Asst. Prof, of Dramatic Art N. B. Beck, M.A Asst. Prof, of English Carl G. Stroven, M.A Instructor in English Thomas Blake Clark, M.A Instructor in English Willard Wilson, M.A Instructor in English George J. Peavey, M.A Instructor in English Alice E. Davis, M.A Instructor in English Muriel J. Bergstrom, M.A Asst. in English Geography: John Wesley Coulter, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Geography German: Maria Hermann, B.A Instructor in German Language Margaret O. Lecker, B.A Asst. in German Language Hawaiian: John H. Wise Prof, of Hawaiian Language History and Political Science: William H. George, Ph.D Prof, of History and Political Science Paul S. Bachman, Ph. D Asst. Prof, of Political Science Mary Katherine Chase, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of History Ralph S. Kuykendall, M.A Asst. Prof, of History Donald Winslow Rowland, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of History Oriental Studies: Tasuku Harada, D.D., LL.D Prof, of Japanese History and Institutions Shao Chang Lee, M.A Prof, of Chinese Language and History CAMERON coulter HARADA [ 25 ] lee luquiens KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES George Tadao Kunitomo, M.A Instructor in Japanese Language T. Y. Char, B.A Instructor in Chinese Language Psychology: Thayne M. Livesay, Ph.D Prof, of Education and Psychology E. Lowell Kelly, Ph.D Assoc. Prof, of Psychology Lorle S. Weeber, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education and Psychology Madorah E. Smith, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education and Psychology Public Health Nursing: Margaret Bergen Sociology Frank H. Gaudin, M.D Child Hygiene Gertrude F. Hosmer, R.N., B.S Public Health Nursing E. Lowell Kelly, Ph.D . . Psychology Amy MacOwan, M.A., R.N Public Health Nursing Carey D. Miller, M.S Food and Nutrition Mabel L. Smyth, R.N Public Health Nursing Romance Languages: Irving O. Pecker, A.B Prof, of Romance Language Marguerite C. Rand, M.A Asst. Prof, of Romance Language Helene Boucher Biggs, A.B Instructor in French Sociology: Romanzo Adams, Ph.D Prof, of Sociology Robert E. Park, Ph.D Research Prof, of Sociology Andrew W. Lind, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Sociology Clarence E. Glick, M.A Research Fellow in Sociology Margaret Bergen Lecturer in Sociology Lloyd R. Killam, M.A Lecturer in Sociology Zoology: Charles H. Edmondson, Ph.D Prof, of Zoology Christopher J. Hamre, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Zoology Jens M. Ostergaard Instructor in Zoology Merrill K. Riley, M.S Instructor in Entomology and Zoology O. Wilford Olsen, M.A Instructor in Entomology and Zoology edmondson miller pecker [ 26 ] wyman ADMINISTRATION THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTURE THE Graduates School of Tropical Agriculture of the University of Hawaii opened its first official year in September 1931. The organization is a pooling of certain of the library and laboratory facilities of the Uni- versity of Hawaii, the Bishop Museum, and the experiment stations of the Hawaiian Sugar Planters ' Association, and Association of Hawaiian Pineapple Canners for the benefit of graduate research in tropical agriculture. There were forty-four in attendance at graduate seminars discussing the recent advances in various branches of science as ap- plied to tropical agriculture. These included four graduate fellows, one an exchange from the University of Berlin; two from the Imperial College of Science and Technology in London; and one from the University of Minnesota. The School has been very successful in maintaining the highest type of research in the field of tropical agriculture in its brief existence. R. N. Chapman FACULTY Botany and Pathology: Oscar Nelson Allen, Ph.D Bacteriology Maurice B. Linford, Ph.D Plant Pathology Harold Lloyd Lyon, Ph.D Forest Botany Christos Plutarch Sideris, Ph.D Plant Physiology Harold St. John, Ph.D Taxonomy Chemistry and Soils: Leonora Neuffer Bilger, Ph.D Organic Chemistry Francis E. Hance, Ph.D Soil Chemistry Oscar C. Magistad, Ph.D Soil Chemistry Harold A. Wadsworth, B.S Soil Physics Entomology: Nematology: Walter Carter, Ph.D. George H. Godfrey, Ph.D. Cyril Eugene Pemberton, A.B. Genetics: Otto H. Swezy, M.S. Julius L. Collins, Ph.D. Albert J. Mangelsdorf, Sc.D. DEAN chapman bilger ST. JOHN wadsworth WESTGATE [ 27 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 TEACHERS COLLEGE DEAN WIST ,NE of America ' s foremost educators has said that n ext to the protection of life and property, the preparation of teachers is the most important function of government. That the American people are sensitive to the significance of teacher preparation is evi- dent from its great development during the past century. Beginning with the first state supported normal school in 1837, the movement has grown until government sup- ported provision for the preparation of teachers in both universities and separate teachers colleges is universal. Out of the early " training " schools, has emerged a distinctly professional school. In Hawaii this movement has culminated in the Teachers College of the University of Hawaii, an institution new in name, but old in the sense that it continues a function recognized by the Ha- waiian government as early as 1 847, only two years after it assumed responsibility for public education. B. O. Wist FACULTY James K. Akimo, B.S Instructor in Hawaiian History Fred E. Armstrong, M.S Assoc. Prof, of Agricultural Education Florence Avison, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School Rebecca Banks, M.S Instructor in Science Abbie Behrns, M.A Instructor in Art Lucy T. Blaisdell, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School Elizabeth D. W. Brown, Ph. D Instructor in Natural Science Ida J. Caro, M.A Asst. Prof, of Education and Principal, Elementary School Miles E. Cary, M.A Instructor in Social Science " Willis B. Coale, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of English Delia Z. Copp, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School Ella M. Engle, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School Robert M. Faulkner, B.A Instructor in Education Lorraine A. Freitas, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School George P. Gordon, M.A Instructor in History E. Louise Hill, B.A Instructor in Education Lorna H. Jarrett, M. A Asst. Prof, of Geography Dorothy M. Kahananui, B.S Instructor in Music Esther Kelle Instructor in Hawaiian Arts Avis Kidwell, Ph.D Instructor in English May T. Kluegel, B.A Instructor in English Thurba F. Knight, M.A Supervisor, Elementary School Frances Lawrence Instructor in Education Edna B. Lawson, B.A Instructor in English [ 28 ] ADMINISTRATION TEACHERS COLLEGE LAWSON LIVESAY SAYERS SMI 1 H TANNER Thayne M. Livesay, Ph.D Prof, of Education and Psychology, and Director, School of Secondary Education Beatrice S. Mackenzie, B.A Instructor in English William McCluskey Assoc. Prof, of Education and Director of Training Francis E. Peterson, M.A Assoc. Prof, of Education and Director, In-Service Education and Extension Gertrude Reynolds Supervisor, Elementary School M. L. Horace Reynolds . . Instructor in Industrial Arts and Superintendent of Buildings Ephraim V. Sayers, Ph.D Prof, of Education and Director, School of Elementary Education Madorah E. Smith, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education Robert R. Spencer, B.A Assoc. Prof, of Education and Principal, Teachers College Secondary School Blanchard P. Steeves, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education and Principal Teachers College Rural School Olive Steeves, B.A Supervisor, Rural School Jesse A. Tanner, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education Gladys M. Traut, M.A. . . . Supervisor, Elementary School and Instructor in Arithmetic Mable D. Vernon, B.A Instructor in Visual Education Lorle S. Weeber, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education Ivah I. Wilson, B.S Supervisor, Rural School Benjamin O. Wist, M.A Dean of Teachers College Velma E. Woods, M.A Instructor in Education [ 29 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS NINETEEN thirty one-two has been another very successful year for the University of Hawaii R. O. T. C. It continued to hold the Warriors of the Pacific. It again won the rating of " Excellent " at the annual War Department inspection. The appearance of the Corps on the occasion of the Armistice Day and Washington Bi-Centennial parades was highly commended by competent judges. The morale of the Corps has been high. For all of this I am greatly indebted to all who have contributed their part and to the faculty for their coopera- tion; to the cadets for their cheerful compliance with regu- lations, that to some at times seem irksome; and to the sponsors whose attendance at parades and ceremonies added a distinctive touch of color to the occasion. A. G. Clarke COL. ADNA G. CLARKE Professor of Military Science and Tactics . . Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Asst. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Asst. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Instructor in Military Science and Tactics FACULTY Adna G. Clarke, LL.B., Col. U.S.A., (Retired) . . . Cecil J. Gridley, Captain, Infantry, (D.O.L.) Ernest A. Rudelius, B.S., Captain, Infantry, (D.O.L.) Phil Lofink, 2nd Lt., Infantry Reserve, Sergeant, (D.E.M.L.) Arthur Meniatis, Sergeant, Co. " C " , 27th Infantry Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Paul Sanders, B.M Instructor in Band Music UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION FROM a modest beginning in 1927 the University summer session has developed to a point of con- siderable importance, both as to opportunity afforded for study and number of students enrolled. In the 1931 session 594 students registered in thirty-nine different courses under twenty-nine instructors. Eighty- three of these came from the mainland and foreign coun- tries. Future enrollments should be much larger due to the merging of the former Territorial Normal School, which had conducted a summer session since 1922 serving an average of over 700 students each summer, and the Uni- versity School of Education. It is possible during summer sessions to offer certain distinctive features as regards faculty personnel and courses of instruction, and in keeping with this policy the 1932 session will have fourteen distinguished faculty members from outside the Territory, twelve from the mainland and one each from England and Japan. T. M. LiVESAY T. M. LIVESAY Director of Summer Session [ 30 ] ADMINISTRATION OTTO KLUM Director of Athletics N ' Otto Klum, B.A. . . May K. Gay, M.A. . . Eugene Gill, B.S. . Howard B. Simpson, B.S. Ruth D. Waterman, M.A. Theodore Searle, B.S. . DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' OTES are written. League of Nations Conferences held and International Pacts agreed upon. The constituents voice their pledges with one hand raised in a gesture of peace while the other hand grasps a shillalah. This condition will continue to exist until the different races of the world know one another in a more friendly and understanding manner. Athletic sports offer the best remedy for this situation. Group games, bringing people together, doing something they all enjoy, tend to do away with the fear and hatred which comes from the erroneous belief that men of various races are essentially different. Athletics mean far more than exercise and recreation. They are a great contribution toward good citizenship and the peace and happiness of the world. Otto Klum FACULTY Prof, of Physical Education and Director of Athletics Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Physical Education Assistant in Physical Education ROBERT B. FAUS Vhysician Robert B. Faus, M.D. . . . , Alice W. Smith, B.S HEALTH AND HYGIENE THE DISPENSARY was opened September 1930 with Dr. R. B. Faus, physician in charge, and Geneva Casey, R.N., assistant. During the school year 1930-1931, 2483 cases were cared for at the dispensary, and without a doubt a greater number of students would have called for treatment had they acquainted themselves with the available services of- fered on the campus. The first semester of this year shows a great increase over the past school year, 2466 calls being made during just the one semester. Some very valuable and helpful information is given students daily, and, if carefully followed out, an increase in good health among students should be marked. Robert B. Faus FACULTY Prof, of Physical and Medical Education Instructor in Hygiene [ 31 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION A UNIVERSITY no longer fulfills its mission by merely being " at home " to those who can come to it on the campus. As " the wealth of the State must educate the children of the State " , so must a univer- sity assume responsibility for educational service also to those citizens who cannot enroll as resident students. Its resources should be accessible to all interested persons every- where. Education is properly conceived as continuing throughout life; it does not stop at maturity, nor yet at graduation. The Extension Division represents an all-university service. It is not so much a department in its own right as an agency identified with, and at the service of, all the departments ready to project their various offerings to the general public. Francis Peterson FRANCIS PETERSON Director AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE THIS SERVICE, established in accordance with the amended Federal Smith-Lever Act, 1928, aims to give useful instructions and practical demonstra- tions in agriculture and home economics to persons not attending or resident in the University, and by this means to promote better methods of farming and rural livings. As now constituted, the Service is represented by well equipped local county agricultural and home demonstra- tion agents supplemented by trained specialists in agricul- tural economics and marketing, agronomy, animal hus- bandry, forestry, and home economics including the training of rural youth. Territorial-wide agricultural sur- veys, extensive land utilization projects, and other major, as well as minor, agricultural and rural enterprises are well under way in cooperation with the Territory at large. This young division of the University has a most fertile field to work in with corresponding opportunities for service. Frederick G. Krauss FREDERICK G. KRAUSS Director FACULT Y Frederick G. Krauss, D.Sc Director Gladys M. Wood Administrative Asst. Hung Lum Chung, M.S Extension Animal Husbandman Theodore C. Zschokke, M.F Extension Forester A. S. T. Lund, B.S Extension Management and Marketing Agent J. Hazel Zimmerman, B.S Asst. Director for Home Economics [ 32 ] ADMINISTRATION HAWAII AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION THE HAWAII Agricultural Experiment Station is just closing its third year as an integral part of the University of Hawaii. It was established first as a Federal institution in 1901. The Experiment Station has always stood for the development of the diversified agri- cultural industries in Hawaii and it rendered effective assistance to the pineapple industry during the early years of its existence before it was able to finance its own experi- ment station. The present lines of activity include investi- gations of the problems arising in connection with range grasses, dairy roughages, green manure crops, coffee, vege- tables, fruits, nuts, and other crops which are promising for local production. Special attention is also being given to dairy swine and poultry problems and experimental herds and flocks are maintained at the University Farm. J. M. Westgate J. M. WESTGATE Director EXPERIMENT STATION THE EXPERIMENT Station of the Association of Hawaiian Pineapple Canners is a research insti- tution for the benefit of the pineapple industry of the Hawaiian Islands. It is supported by a voluntary tax upon the pack of pineapples. The Experiment Station adjoins the campus of the University of Hawaii, with a sub-station at Wahiawa in the center of the pineapple district of the Island of Oahu, and an agency on the Island of Maui. Its research departments cover the fields of agri- culture, chemistry, entomology, genetics, nematology, plant pathology, and plant physiology. Although the Ex- periment Station exists for the study of a single plant, the biology of a plant, including its pests, and diseases, is about as broad as the biology of plants, pests, and diseases in general. Consequently, the members of the various depart- ments are specialists in their own subject matter, rather than specialists on pineapple alone. The institution is one of the few privately supported institutions recognized by the United States Department of Agriculture in its outline of agricultural research. Royal N. Chapman FACULTY Director Chemist Entomologist Geneticist Nematologist Physiologist royal n. chapman Director Royal N. Chapman, Ph.D. . Oscar C. Magistad, Ph.D. . . Walter Carter, Ph.D. . . . Julius L. Collins, Ph.D. . . George Harold Godfrey, Ph.D. Christos Plutarch Sideris, Ph.D. [ 33 4fff t i GRADUATES ' Honolulu Harbor an etching by Betty Harvey KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE CLASS OF 1932 OFFICERS President Eugene T. Ichinose Vice President Hortense Mossman Secretary Robert Sato Treasurer Edwin Chun COMMITTEES Class Dance Committee Eugene T. Ichinose, Chairman Hortense Mossman DECORATIONS Tsuyoshi Takamura Robert Sato REFRESHMENTS Yukino Nakamura Class Picnic Committee Eugene T. Ichinose, Chairman transportation Mark Westgate food Shizuko Nakagawa games Don McKenney Senior Banquet and Dance Committee Jana Glenn, Chairman transportation Alice Tahara decorations Christine Laird Janet Bell Grace Sampson program Dorrit Clark Elizabeth Leong Gordon Miller Edwin Chun Kenji Fujiwara Graduation Ball Committee Eugene T. Ichinose, Chairman Hortense Mossman decorations Christine Laird tickets Edwin Chun refreshments Shizuko Nakagawa PUBLICITY Roy Mitsuka ICHINOSE MOSSMAN SATO CHUN [ 36 ] GRADUATES SECTION Committee Chairmen McKenney, Ichinose, Glenn, Nakamura, Nakagawa, Denison, Takamura, Westgate. Class Day Committee Eugene T. Ichinose, Chairman FAREWELL SPEAKERS Ramon Paguia, Hawaii Hall Kenneth Young, Library Kenji Fujiwara, Atherton House Clifford Mirikitani, Gartley Hall Yeu Wah Wong, Dean Hall Sadako Arizumi, Teachers ' College Gordon Miller, Lecture Hall IVY ORATOR Mark Westgate Class Gift Committee Marion Denison, Chairman Elizabeth Leong Edwin Chun Carla Mirikitani Janet Bell Don McKenney Alice Tahara James Leong Ka Leo Senior Class Edition Committee Eugene T. Ichinose, Editor Shizuko Nakagawa Clifford Mirikitani Moses Ome Yukino Nakamura Kenneth Ohara George Perry Who ' s Who in 1932 These real Deans were selected from outstanding members of the graduating class for their ability, personality, and character by a committee of prominent Juniors, including Rose Simerson, Thelma Sproat, Marian Glenn, Earl Kubo, Charles Ktvock, Albert Nahale-a, Raymond Nikaido, Henry Nakata, and Vernon Harry in conjunction with Deans Keller, Andrews, George, Wist, and Bilger. David Akana Theodora Ching-Shai Marian Denison Kenji Fujiwara Jana Glenn Charles Kenn Eva LeClair James Leong Henry Lum Don McKenney Carl Mirikitani Shizuko Nakagawa Theodore Nobriga Ramon Paguia Isao Toyama Mark Westgate [ 37 ] ite A.W.S.Pr KA PALAPALA for 1932 CLASS HISTORY TWO hundred and fifty strong, we, the class of ' 32, first stepped foot on the campus in the fall of ' 28, and like many before us, went through the trying adjustment period listening to the deans and profs with unfeigned interest, and looking with wide-eyed admira- tion at the campus gods who passed in review before us . . . All in all, the members of ' 32 acted like freshmen, but gave way to no man or sophomore. In fact, in the annual tug-o- war, the sand bag grapple and the three-legged race, we gave the Sophs a drubbing which they found hard to forget. The flag rush we conceded to them to compensate for the drubbing. The frosh represented plenty of poundage and talent on the gridiron. Hooper, Toyama, Martinsen, the Nobriga brothers, Payne, Crosby, and Coxhead led the van. Ome, Greig, Larsen, Westgate, and Martinsen donned the spikes. Horii, Toyama, and the Nobriga brothers strengthened our ball team. Came the fall of ' 29, and many a touching scene was en- acted on the campus (and at Ala Wai) as the green frosh got their first initiation of college life at the hands of the sophs. The flag rush and the other events were won by the second year " supermen " . Trees, ferns — a weird jungle — the ominous sound of torn toms — cannibals coated in hideous war paint lurking In the back stage — these provided the setting for the Jungle Dance, the greatest event of the year, the event that ushcFed in a new era of jazzmania on the campus. The success was staged under the general chairmanship of Eugene Ichinose. An unbeatable trio, Kenji Fujiwara, Kenneth Young, and Kazuma Kaneo, won the Interclass debate championship on the question of Filipino exclusion, and had Its name engraved on the Hawaii Union silver shield. Jose Garcia made the grade and took part In the Hawali-Doshisha Oratorical Contest, giving a stirring speech on Philippine independence. " R. U. R. " , the great robot play of the year, had Eva King as the feminine lead, the other sophs in the cast being Don McKenney, Robert Shingle, Colin McLean, and Alyce Chang- Tung. Thoughts of the junior year bring to the fore many events, happy and otherwise. It was a crowded year. As juniors, the class welcomed to our campus the first group of exchange students: George Pohlman from Redlands, Coke Wood from the College of the Pacific, Red Wrengren from U. S. C, and Wayne Lobdell from California. Kenji Fujiwara, our fellow junior, was away from us for one year, representing Hawaii at Redlands. After a week of strenuous work, the Junior Edition of Ka Leo came out in a blaze of glory under the editorship of Eugene Ichinose. It was one of the most comprehensive and refreshing issues of the year, judging from the many com- pliments received. Helping to put this edition over were Don McKenney, associate editor; Jean Kingsley, feature editor; and Yukino Nakamura, society editor. f 38 h ■i J : J A© president l Sttnior Class vice-prtt varAify tniler k fo6-fi)ixil% tnnis man GRADUATES SECTION Myriads of rainbow colored streamers, softly shaded lights, and greens everywhere; the Junior Prom was under way. He- ralded as the most outstanding social event of the year, the Prom featured the presentation of our lovely Lei Queen, Ge- nevieve Jarrett, ' 5 3 . This dance, which gladdened many a heart that night, was under the chairmanship of our president, Yasuo Katsuki. Wonder days seemed to be with us again, for the Deans won the Hawaii Football Association championship, our boys being mostly responsible. The merit of the class contribution to wrestling became evident when Isao Toyama represented Hawaii at the National A. A. U. wrestling championships in Michigan. In the annual Rainbow inter-class cinder festival, the Frosh- Junior combine also humbled the Soph-Seniors by the score of 74 to 51. 1931, and the mighty seniors had started on the last lap of their college career. Dainty Japanese lanterns gave an Oriental touch to the decorations of the Senior Dance which started the year off with a bang. The music was good, the floor was good; it was a wonderful dance. Three years, and the class of ' 32 had become veritable campus monarchs. There was Mark Westgate, A. S. U. H. president, flanked by Marion Denison, A. W. S. president- Eugene Ichinose was president of the Senior class, and also of Hakuba Kai. A host of other seniors headed the majority of the campus organizations. Swimming, baseball, volleyball, dancing, sunburn, sun tan — the first picnic the class had in four years — Kailua was the scene of much laughter and fun. With Eugene Ichinose as general chairman, and George Perry in charge of program, Don McKcnney of recreation, Shizuko Nakagawa of refresh- ments, and Mark Westgate of transportation, it was a picnic long to be remembered as one of the bright spots of college life. The common cause of graduation brought the members of the class closer together. The crust of sophistication gradually melted as the Seniors began to have premonitory symptoms of gentle melancholy, contemplating the big event with mixed feelings of regret and satisfaction. Four years, how swiftly they have passed — years of study and cramming, passing grades and failing grades, mistakes, accomplishments, good profs, interesting courses, whoopee parties, all-night bull ses- sions, this girl, that boy, dances, dates, disillusions, hopes, friendships. Class 3 2 has gone through the same emotions as every other class, contributing its share to the progress of the University and student life. The last days of the class, as it prepares to take its place in history besides ' 31, are occupied to the full. At the Gradu- ation Ball, Class Day, the Senior Banquet and Dance, the Alumni Dance, the Baccalaureate Service at Central Union Church, and Commencement on the great lawn of our fair Alma Mater, the members of the class gather to celebrate and signalize their departure. Commencement, dignified in Nature s setting, a diploma from the hands of a distinguished president, and the four-year race is run. I 39 ] FRED HIDEO AKAHOSHI Economics and Business Hakubj Kai; Commerce Club, Vice-President, Honolulu DAVID ARTHUR AKANA Vocational Education, Agriculture Kealakekua, Hawaii Hui Oiwi; C. S. A.; Saber Chain; Agricultural Club; Uniwai Chapter F. F. A.; Lei Day Pageant; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team. SADAKO ARIZUMI Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Sigma Eta Omega; Teachers ' College Club, JANET E. BELL Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Ka Pueo; Hui Pookela; Hawaii Quill; A. W. S. Cabinet. MARY HELEN BLACK Education DOUGLAS BUNCH Economics and Business REYNOLDS GAY BURKLAND Economics and Business Phi Delta Sigma. BEA NEWPORT BUTT Lang., Lit. and Art Ka Pueo. HELEN MECHIN CHAN Education Yang Chung Hui. ROSE CHANG Education Hilot Hawaii Visalia, California Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu [ 40 ] " ms i ' ' ti ' ' i Ti!ii i(t: i ::-: ' -f7df ' ' -y A ' fWk ' ;«i a .-a. ii iRgy;. i ' . ' .. - ' !. JUANITA CHANG Education Waimea, Kauai ALYCE CHANG-TUNG CHAR Education Honolulu C. S. A., Secretary; Thcta Alpha Phi; Hawaii Quill, Edi- tor; Dramatic Club; Ka Leo Staff; Dramatic Nights; " Pi Pa Ki " ; " R. U. R. " ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. MYRA MEWHAM LEE CHING Education ANNA L. T. CHING Education Hui liwi; Y. W. C. A. Honolulu Honolulu QUAN YUEN CHING Civil Engineering Engineers Club. Waipahu, Oahu BESSIE YUK KYAU CHING Home Economics Honolulu C. S. A.; Yang Chung Hui, Vice-President; Home Eco- nomics Club. THEODORA M. L. CHING-SHAI Education Honolulu Yang Chung Hui; C. S. A.; Hui Pookela; Commerce Club; Freshman Advisor; A. W. S. Cabinet; Orchestra and Chorus; Pep Rally Committee; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. DAVID BUNG CHUN Vocational Education, Agriculture Honolulu C. S. A.; Alpha Beta; Agricultural Club; F. F. A.; Cadet Captain. CHO HEN CHUN Civil Engineering Hilo, Hawaii MYRTLE MOY CHUN Education Honolulu Yang Chung Hui; C. S. A.; Senior Forum; Inter-Class Debate; Campus Debate League. [ 41 ] — ;■ ::a Ba is«seBg ».CTaa»t »wtwa 193 2 ELEANOR YUK LAN CHUN Education Honolulu Teh Chih Sheh; C. S. A.; Inter-Class Debate; Campus Debate League. EDWIN A. E. CHUN Education Kukuihaele, Hawaii C. S. A.; Saber and Chain; Senior Forum; Class Treas- urer; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Falapala Staff; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team; Cadet Lieutenant. DORRIT P. CLARK Home Economics Honolulu Gamma Chi Sigma, President; A. W. S. Cabinet; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. JANE COMSTOCK CLARKE Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Hawaii Quill, Poetry Advisor; Ka Palapala, Literary Edi- tor; Guest Editor, University of Hawaii Number, Trou- badour Poetry Magazine. THELMA CHRISTIANE COILE Education Washington, D. C. R. F. D., Secretary; Glee Club; Hawau Quill; Ka Leo Staff; K» Palapala Staff. ALLAN LOUIS CORBETT Pre-Legal Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma; Gavel and Bench; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Band. LEONARD CROSBY Civil Engineering LILY LUKA CROWELL Education Honolulu Waimea, Kauai LUCILLE DE MELLO Education HILDA K. DEINERT Social Sciences Ke Anuenue. Honolulu Wailuku, Maui [ 42 ] MARION NORWOOD DENISON Home Economics Honolulu Ka Pueo, Vice-President; Hui Pookela; Home Economics Club, President; A. W. S., President. HARRIET FOUNTAIN DUDOIT Education Inter-Class Sports; Y. W. C. A. Molokai SHIGEKO EGUCHI Education ASAKO FUJIKAWA Social Sciences Honolulu Honolulu KENJI FUJIWARA Pre-Legal Honolulu J. S. A., President; Y. M. C. A., President; Exchange Student to Redlands University; Hawaii Union, President; Class Vice-Presi- dent; Student Council, Secretary; " The Faithful, " Manager; Oregon-Hawaii Debate; Inter-Class Debate. ISAAC ISAO FUKUDA General Science J. S. A. HAROLD KENICHI FUNADA Education Track; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Dramatics. Honolulu Lihue, Kauai JANA GLENN Home Economics Eureka, California Ka Pueo, President; Phi Kappa Phi; Hui Pookela; Home Economics Club, President; A. S. U. H., Secretary; Class Vice-President; A. W. S. Cabinet. MADELINE YIN LIN GOO Education Dramatics. YOSHIRO GOTO Social Sciences Baseball. Honolulu Captain Cook, Hawaii [ 43 ] MASATO HAMAMOTO Economics and Business Hilo, Hawaii Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Commerce Club, Secretary; Tennis Team. ELIZABETH HARVEY Lang., Lit. and Art Ka Palapala Staff; Dramatics. EDWARD YOSHIHARU HASHIMOTO Natural and Physical Sciences Baseball. Honolulu Hilo, Hawaii SHIGEKI HAYASHI Natural and Physical Sciences Holualoa, Kona Hakuba Kai; Y. M. C. A.; Etta Lambda Kappa, Vice- President; J. S. A. HELEN HEU Education TSURU HIGA Education Wakaba Kai. JOHN MAYNARD HITCHCOCK General Science Honolulu Honolulu Boston, Massachusetts TAI LOY K. HO Agriculture Honolulu Alpha Beta, President; Agricultural Club, Vice-President; Saber and Chain; Ka Palapala Staff; Cadet Major; War- rior of the Pacific Rifle Team. MARGARET W. HOCKLEY Education Ka Pueo, President; Dramatics. JEANETTE K. HOLT Education Ke Anuenue. Honolulu Honolulu I 44 ] : ' v -f: ' " :- } MARY SUKE HONG Economics and Business TAMOTSU HORII Vocational Education, Agriculture Honolulu Honolulu SUMIYO HOSHINO Education Wakaba Kai; J. S. A. YURI HOSOI Education Hawaii Quill. MABEL HULTQUIST Education LILLIAN HUNTIMER Social Sciences Honolulu Honolulu Portland, Oregon Honolulu DOROTHY FRANCES HURD Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Press Club; Dramatic Club; Hawaii Quill; Dramatic Night Plays. EUGENE T. ICHINOSE Social Sciences Honolulu Hakuba Kai; L P. R. Conference; Saber and Chain; Stu- dent Council; Class President; Baseball Team, Manager; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Senior Forum; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team; Cadet Major. SHIGERU ITAGAKI Pre-Medical JUSHIN KANESHIRO Agriculture Agricultural Club; Alpha Beta. Honolulu Hilo, Hawaii 45 1 IRENE KAONOHI Social Sciences Honolulu MARY ULAULA K. KAUINANA Home Economics Honolulu Ke Anuenue; Hui liwi; Home Economics Club. SOLOMON I. KAUMEHEIWA Education Waikapu, Maui Hui Oiwi; Saber and Chain; Track Manager; Junior Varsity Basketball. LAWRENCE H. KIMOTO Vocational Education, Agriculture Wailukui, Maui ROBERT T. KIMURA Pre-Legal Honolulu Hakuba Kai; J. S. , ' V.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; L P. R. Conference; Gavel and Bench; Hawaii Union; Senior Forum; Inter-Class De- bate; Campus Debate League. JOHN KING Economics and Business Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma; Football; Tennis; Cadet Major. JEAN KINSLEY Lang., Lit. and Art Editor, Ka Leo o Hawaii. MOLLIE TOSHIE KOIKE Education Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Ka Leo Staff. Honolulu Kona, Hawaii EN MOI KONG Education Hilo, Hawaii ALBERT TEN SUN KONG Vocational Education, Agriculture Honolulu C. S. A.; Uniwai F. F. A.; Alpha Beta; Agricultural Club; Saber and Chain; Ka Palapala Staff; " Pi Pa Ki " j Cadet Captain. [ 46 ] T HERBERT T. Y. KUM Education RINKORO KURAMOTO Economics and Business Commerce Club. ALYS CHRISTINE LAIRD Vocationa l Education Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu EVA LECLAIR Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Ka Pueo; Hawaii Quill; Hul Pookela, President; Phi Kappa Phi; R. O. T. C. Sponsor; A. W. S. Cabinet; Student Council; Class Secretary; Ka Palapala Staff; Dra- matic Club. ELIZABETH SIN KIAU LEE Education Honolulu C. S. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Teachers ' College Club. ROBERT LEE Civil Engineering HELEN SCOTT LEITHEAD Education R. F. D., President; A. W. S. Cabinet. Honolulu Honolulu ELIZABETH YENTSIN LEONG General Science Waimea, Kauai Yang Chung Hui, President; C. S. A., Secretary; Theater Guild; A. W. S. Cabinet; Hui Pookela; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; " Pi Pa Ki. " PHOEBE M. H. LEONG Lang., Lit. and Art Yang Chung Hui. ROSALIE LEONG Education Peiping, China Honolulu [ 47 ] 9 JAMES Y. T. LEONG Economics and Business Honolulu Phi Kappa Phi; C. S. A., President; Pi Gamma Mu; Theater Guild, Vice-President; Saber and Chain; Commerce Club; A. S. U. H. Treasurer; Student Council; Class Treasurer; Business Manager of Student Publications; Pep Rally Committee; Lei Day Committee; Varsity Wrestling Team; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team; Cadet Major. WALSH H. S. LEONG Civil Engineering Engineers ' Club. WING lU LEUNG Social Sciences Honolulu Canton, China SADIE WING OI LI Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Yang Chung Hui; C. S. A.; Hawaii Quill Stafif; Poetry Awards — C. S. A. and Hawaii Quill; A. W. S. Cabinet; " Golden Youth " ; " Yellow Jacket " ; " A Thousand Years Ago " ; " The Lost Princess " ; " Told in a Chinese Garden " ; " Moon Feast Pageant, " Director. ROBERT MURRAY LOVELAND General Science MOTO MACHIDA Home Economics Honolulu Hilo, Hawaii CHARLES S. MAENO Economics and Business Commerce Club. ALLYN K. MAKINO Education ELEANOR MIHATA MARSHMAN Education J. S. A. Lihue, Kauai Naalehu, Hawaii Kohala, Hawaii MARTIN MARTINSON Education Waiohinu, Hawaii Hawaiian Club; Teachers ' College Club; Saber and Chain; Agricultural Club; Class Vice-President; Track; Football; Warrior of the Paci6c Rifle Team; Cadet Major. [ 48 m 1 f ' • 7i[T SHIZUKO MATSUKI Kducation Wakaba Kaf, Treasurer; J. S. A. Honolulu DONALD MOSHER MCKENNEY Economics and Business Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma; Hawaii Quill; Saber and Chain, Vice- President; Theta Alpha Phi, Vice-President; Press Club; Commerce Club; Pep Rally Committee, Chairman; Track Manager; Ka Leo Staff; Editor Ka Palapala; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team; Cadet Colonel. MARIAN LOUISE MCKENNEY Education Honolulu Ka Pueo; R. O. T. C. Sponsor; Ka Palapala Staff; Pep Rally Committee; Theater Guild. RUTH MCLEAN Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu Ka Pueo; Ka Palapala Staff; Pep Rally Committee. IRVIN MEDOFF Economics and Business Philadelphia, Pennsylvania GORDON POMEROY MILLER Pre-Legal Keed City, Michigan MONDO MINAMI Economics and Business Honolulu CARLA HARUMI MIRIKITANI Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai, President; J. S. A.; A. W. S. Cabinet. CARL M. MIRIKITANI General Science Honolulu Hakuba Kai, Treasurer; Hawaii Quill; Senior Forum; Campus Debate; I. P. R. Student Conference. CLIFFORD KUNIO MIRIKITANI Natural and Physical Sciences Honolulu Hakuba Kai; Senior Forum; Gavel and Bench; Campus Debate League; I. P. R. Student Conference. [ 49 ] ROY MANABU MITSUKA Education Hih, Hawaii Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Press Club; International Relations Club; Senior Forum; Gavel and Bench, Secretary-Treasurer; Saber and Chain; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Falapala Staff; " The Faithful " ; W arrior of the Pacific Rifle Team. JAMES K. MIYAKI Civil Engineering Honolulu ISAMU MIYOSHI Education Honolulu Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Senior Forum; " The Faithful " ; Interclass Debate; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team. TAMAO MONDEN Pre-Legal Laupahoehoe, Hawaii International Relations Club; Gavel and Bench; Senior Forum; I. P. R. Student Conference. MARY MOODIE Education ?aia, Maui Gamma Chi Sigma, President; A. W. S. Cabinet; Dramatic Club. FLORENCE FUJIKO MORIMOTO Education Waimea, Kauai KENNETH H. MORINAGA Social Sciences HORTENSE MOSSMAN Social Sciences Lahaina, Maui Honolulu BETTY CHIEKO MURODA Social Sciences Honomu, Hawaii Y. W. C. A.; Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Hawaii Quill. MASARU NAGANO Economics and Business Honolulu I SO ] GRA iUttt TSJ SHIZUKO NAKAGAWA Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai; J. S. A., Vice-President; J. S. A., Annual Staff; Press Club; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Dramatics. HARLAN MASUO NAKAI Social Sciences Honolulu Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Gavel and Bench; Senior Forum; " The Faithful. " KATSUMI NAKAMOTO Civil Engineering Waituku, Maui YUKINO J. NAKAMURA Education Hilo, Hawaii Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Hawaii Quill; Senior Forum, Vice- President; Pep Rally Committee; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Pala- pala Staff; Dramatics, Y. W. C. A. MATSUHEI NISHIMURA Agriculture Honolulu Agricultural Club; Alpha Beta, Secretary; Saber and Chain. EVELYN YOSHIE OBAYASHI Home Economics Wakaba Kai; Home Economics Club. Kau, Hawaii KENNETH KENJI OHARA Vocational Education, Agriculture Honolulu Hakuba Kai, Secretary; J. S. A., Annual Editor; Alpha Beta, Vice-President; Agricultural Club; Uniwal Chapter, F. F. A., Treasurer; Prince Fushimi Scholarship; Ka Palapala Staff. RALPH N. OHTANI General Science RICHARD OKA Education Haku ba Kai; J. S. A., Secretary HARUMI OKIMURA Education Honolulu Mountain View, Hawaii Hilo, Hawaii [ 51 ] MOSES OME Social Sciences Honolulu Senior Forum; Gavel and Bench; Press Club; Pep Rally Com- mittee; Track, Captain; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff. YOSHIO OMURO Agriculture Sprccklesiillc, Maui RAMON LAGMAN PAGUIA Engineering, Sugar Technology Kineu a, Bulacan, P. 1. Hawaii Union, Secretary; Engineers ' Club, President; Senior Forum, Secretary; Campus Debate League, President; Inter- class Debate; Intercollegiate Debate; Varsity Oratorical Con- test; International Oratorical Contest; Hawaii-Oregon Debate. ROBERT S. F. PANG Economics and Business Honolulu C. S. A.; Glee Club; Commerce Club; Senior Forum; Saber and Chain; Lei Day Committee; " Pi Pa Ki " ; Cadet Lieutenant. DAVID L. PANG Natural and Physical Sciences Honolulu GEORGE A. PERRY Pre-Legal Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma; Theta Alpha Phi; Press Club; Theater Guild; Pep Rally Committee; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Dramatics. ELIZABETH QUON Education Yang Chung Hui; C. S. A.; Y. W. C. A. Honolulu WILHELMINA THELMA ROBINSON Education Honolulu R. F. D.; Ke Anuenue; Inter-class Sports. LEINANI SAIKI Education TORU SAKAI General Science Hilo, Hawaii Hanapi ' pe, Kauai [ 52 ] i ll % GRACE DOROTHY SAMSON Home Economics Ka Pueo; Home. Economics Club. Honolulu ROBERT MITSUYOSHI SATO Social Sciences Hotiolulu Hakuba Kai, Vice-President; J. S. A.; Gavel and Bench; Senior Forum; Class Secretary. BERNECE THOIS SCHROEDER Education S . Paul, Minneiola HORTENSE MARIE SCHWALLIE Education R. F. D. Hofioltflu RONALD T. SEKIDO Economics and Business TERUKO SHIMADA Education LOUIS N. SHIMADA Civil Engineering OPAL SIMPSON Education LOUISE SMITH Education Hawaii Quill; Ka Palapala Staff. GEORGE ST. SURE Social Sciences Honolulu PuunenCy Maui Honolulu Honolulu Alhambra, California Haiku, Maui [ 53 ] J B ROBERT ST. SURE Social Sciences MARK SUTHERLAND Education Haiku, Maui Hofiolulu ASAKO KUTSUNAI SUZUKI Education Wakaba Kai; J. S. A. ALICE TAHARA Education Honolulu Honolulu TSUYOSHI TAKAMURA Economics and Business Honolulu Hakuba Kai; Commerce Club; Saber and Chain, Treasurer; " The Faithful " ; Cadet Captain. DORO TAKEDA Social Sciences Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Track. KASUMI TAKESHIMA Lang., Lit., and Art IDA FUNG YING TENN Social Sciences Honolulu Olaa, Hawaii Hawi, Hawaii FRANCES ELIZABETH THOMAS Education Gamma Chi Sigma; Dramatic Club. Lihue, Kauai EDITH TOKIMASA Home Economics Honolulu Wakaba Kai, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A.; Hui Pookela; Home Economics Club, Secretary; A. W. S. Cabinet. [ 54 ] I r; vf :yv- rw, ;v.tfi;v , . - yiyK-i aaigBa!Kafeii vasi-. KWOCK WO TOM Vocational Education, Agriculture Honolulu C. S. A.; Agricultural Club, Secretary; Uniwai Chapter F.F.A., Secretary; Varsity Basketball Manager. SABURO TONAI Education GENBI TONAKI Agriculture Agricultural Club; Alpha Beta. Lahaina, Maui Wahiawa ISAO TOYAMA Agriculture Makawao, Maui Hakuba Kai; J. S. A.; Agricultural Club, Vice-Presi- dent; Alpha Beta, President; Football; Baseball; Wrest- ling. ELIZABETH LAURA TURNER Lang., Lit. and Art Ka Pueo; Y. W. C. A.; Hawaii Quill. ALEXANDER C. TYAU Education Honolulu Honolulu YUEN FONG TYAU Civil Engineering Engineers ' Club. HAZEL MI SUKO UEMURA Education Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Interclass Sports. LOUISE WILLIAMS VAN WYCK Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu FREDERICK WILLIAM WEBER Education Mana, Kauai Hui Lokahi, Vice-President; Saber and Chain; Track; Cadet Captain. [ 55 ] iB( s MARK WHEELER WESTGATE General Science Honolulu Glee Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Student Council; A. S. U. H. Pre- sident; Class Treasurer; Track; Tennis; Volleyball; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff. WON YIL WHANG Agriculture Honolulu Alpha Beta, Secretary; Agricultural Club, Treasurer; Saber and Chain, Vice-President; Cadet Major. MARGARET S. Education S. WONG Honolulu MARJORIE YUK LIN WONG Home Economics Honolulu Yang Chung Hui; Home Economics Club; C. S. A.; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Hui Pookela, Vice-President, Freshman Advisor; A. W. S. Secretary; Dramatics. JOHN Y. T. WONG Economics and Business Honolulu C. S. A.; Commerce Club; Hawaii Quill; Saber and Chain; " Right You Are, " Production Manager; " Treasure Island " ; " Pi Pa Ki, " Production Manager; Ka Palapala Staff; Baseball; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team. HONG SIN WONG Natural and Physical Sciences Yang Chung Hui; Hawaii Quill. AMBROSE WONG Education Paia, Maui MAE H. WRIGHT Education Honolulu Honolulu J. STOWELL WRIGHT Lang., Lit. and Art Honolulu Hawaii Quill; Press Club; Dramatic Club; Hawaii Union; Class President; Swimming; Editor Ka Leo; Ka Palapala Staff; Pan-Pacific Goodwill Delegation to the Orient; Inter-Class Debate Team. NORA YASUTAKE Education Honolulu [ 56 ] ' W TES SECTION I ' HANNAH L. T. YAP Education Honolulu Hawaii Quill, Treasurer; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff; Dramatic Nights. HONG YIP YOUNG General Science Honolulu JAMES H. WONG Social Sciences MILDRED L. YOUNG Education Canton, China Honolulu WAH CHOCK YOUNG Economics and Business C. S. A.; Ka Leo Staff; Ka Palapala Staff. Honolulu KENNETH ELLIS YOUNG Pre-Legal Seattle, Washington Gavel and Bench; Ka Leo Staff; Cauipus Debate League. KAM IN YUEN Social Sciences SHAY YUNG H. ZEN Education Honolulu Honolulu [ 57 ] UNDERGRADUATES " The Library " , an etching by Carolyn W. Shepherd KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE CLASS OF 1933 1 OFFICERS Presideni Albert Nahale-a Vice President Rose Simerson Secretary Winifred Piltz Treasurer Raymond Nikaido COMMITTEES Kailua Picnic Committee Albert Nahale-a, General Chairman FOOD Vernon Harry Irmgard Farden Lucille Akaka Stanley Tom ENTERTAINMENT Albert Nahale-a Lloyd Kaapana GAMES Rose Simerson IICKETS Raymond Nikaido Junior Prom Committee Henry Nakata, General Chairman BIDS Raymond Nikaido PUBLICITY Ruth Nishimoto decorations Stanley Loo REFRESHMENTS Stanley Tom PROGRAM Wilhelmina Roback ORCHESTRA Albert Nahale-a FLOOR MANAGER Vernon Harry NAHALE-A SIMERSON PILTZ NIKAIDO [ 60 ] UNDERGRADUATES Committee Chairmen Nikaido, Harry, Tom, Nishimoto, Nahale-a, Nakata, Loo Pom Pom Sales Committee Patricia McMahon, General Chairman PRODUCTION Muriel Mackenzie Winifred Piltz Marion McGregor Alexa Betts Ethel Bento Winona Church Irmgard Elmhurst Amoy Lum Eleanor Liu PUBLICITY Miya Harada Ka Leo Junior Class Edition Committee Bernard Lee, Editor ASSISTANTS Lei Williams Marion McGregor reporters Margaret Lee Lizzie Yee Sakiko Okubo Muriel Mackenzie Margaret Ho Alice Chong COPY editors Jack Chang Eleanor Liu Kwai Ngan Luke SOCIETY EDITOR Rose Simerson SPORTS Harold Deponte Raymond Nikaido Harry Narimatsu Henry Nakata Clarence Yoshioka feature editor Harold Ching Philip Young Helen Quon [ 61 ] e g;. --«.:-si ;.g gsp!iy6g:eaB«s«JZg: YAS6 ABE Vocational Education, Agriculture Holualoa, Hawaii VIRGINIA ANJO Education - DOMINGA BALINGIT Makawao, Maui Social Sciences Honolulu MABEL CALHAU Education Honolulu ALFRED CHANG Pre-Medical Honolulu EDNA CHANG Education Honolulu DOROTHY CHANG Social Sciences Honolulu HON CHONG CHANG Pre-Medical Lihue, Kauai JACK GETT CHANG Economics and Business Honolulu MABEL CHANG Education Honolulu ALICE CHING Education Honolulu MARGARET CHING Education Honolulu ALICE CHONG Education Honolulu KOK SUN CHENG Social Sciences Canton, China MABEL CHONG Social Sciences Honolulu HELEN CHUN Home Economics Honolulu ADELE DE ARCE Education Honolulu OLIVE DOLIM Education Keahua, Maui GERALD A. DOLAN Economics and Business Honolulu FRANCES E. DUNN Education Honolulu MARY FURMIDGE Home Economics Honolulu [ 62 ] iSBL ' ■•ii ?:- ' r ' ' ' - v " ? {■ ' v v=rJv r !msLKa r ij m dMa a Li SiJaiat£Js rv.si T- a ■ AMY LUM FERN Education Honolulu HENRIETTA FERNANDES Education Makaweli, Kauai THOMAS F. FUJIWARA Pre-Medical Honolulu PHOEBE Y. GOO Social Sciences Honolulu FRANCISCO GUECO Vocational Education, Agriculture Hilo, Hawaii VERNON HARRY General Science Honolulu MARGARET HO Education Honolulu UMEYO HIROTA Home Economics Haina, Hawaii MIYA HARADA Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu FLORA P. HO Natural and Physical Sciences Honolulu VIOLET T. HELBUSH Education Glenwood , Hawaii ELAINE L. ING Education Honolulu GEORGE INDIE Education Honolulu DAVID S. JUDD General Science Honolulu AYAKO KIMURA Social Sciences Honolulu LLOYD C. KAAPANA Vocational Education, Agriculture Naalehu, Hawaii NORITO KAWAKAMI Agriculture Honolulu LOTTIE KOLHOF Education Honolulu FRED H. KAWAMURA Agriculture Honolulu FUMIKO KIMURA Education Honolulu CHARLES M. KWOCK Social Sciences Honolulu [ 63 ] MILDRED H. KIYOSAWA Home Economics Kukaiau, Kauai PEGGY H. KODAMA Vocational Education, H. E. Lahaina, " Maui EARL T. KUBO Economics and Business Hilo, Hawaii MINORU KIMURA Pre-Medical Honolulu HAROLD T. KIMATA Pre-Medical Eleele, Kauai MARGARET Y. LEE Social Sciences Honolulu AH CHIN LUM Education Honolulu AMOY LUM Education Honolulu NANCY Y. LEONG Social Sciences Honolulu KWAI NGAN LUKE Education Honolulu AH JOOK LEONG Education Honolulu CLARA K. LUM Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu FLORA S. LIU General Science Honolulu MARY L. S. LUM Education Honolulu MASATO MITSUDA Pre-Medical Honolulu PATRICIA MCMAHON Education Honolulu MARION MCGREGOR Education Honolulu KIYOMI MUROKI Sugar Technology Paia, Maui MURIEL MACKENZIE Education Honolulu ELDON P. MORRELL Education Honolulu MARGARET Y. NAKASONE Education Lahaina, Maui I 64 ] I UNDERGRADUATES SHIZUKO NAKANO Education HENRY S. NAKATA Education MARTHA NASHIWA Social Sciences YASUKO NAKAGAWA Social Sciences RAYMOND Y. NIKAIDO General Science MAY NISHIMURA Vocational Education, H. E, JEAN H. NAKANO Education SAKIKO OKUBO Education CHARLES TAKUMI OTANI Economics and Business VIOLET M. OLIVEIRA Vocational Education, H. E. STEPHEN T. OKADA Civil Engineering MAURICE PILARES Education VIOLA K. PETERSON Education , FRED D. PATTERSON Agriculture WINIFRED PILTZ Education CHARLES F. PENHALLOW Civil Engineering WILHELMINA M. ROBACK Education ROSE SIMERSON Education RAYMOND SHIRAKI General Science BERTHA SPILLNER Economics and Business MICHI SUZUKI Vocational Education, H. E. Hamakuapoko, Maui Honolulu Pttia, Maui Wailuku, Maui Pukoo, Molokai Honolulu Hamakuapoko, Maui Honolulu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu Paia, Maui Honolulu Laie, Oahu South St. Paul, Minn. Honolulu Wailuku, Maui Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu 65 MBbM DORIS S. SUGIMURA Home Economics Honokaa, Hawaii HORACE M. SAKODA Economics and Business Lihue, Kauai ROBERT G. SMITH Lang., Lit., and Art California RYOICHI SUGAI Agriculture Honolulu MARIAN TAM Education Kapaa, Kauai FRANCIS O. THOMPSON Social Sciences Stockton, Calif. GEORGE Y. TOMOGUCHI Pre-Medical Hilo, Haitian CHART F,S K. TYAU Economics and Business Honolulu HATSUKO TAMASHIRO Natural and Physical Sciences Koloa, Kauai MISAO UJIKI Vocational Education, H. E. Honokaa, Hawaii ISAMI UMAKI Pre-Medical Olaa, Hawaii EDWARD C. WHITE Economics and Business San Diego, Calif. VIOLET Y. N. WONG Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu WALTER W. WONG General Science Honolulu KALEIALOHA WILLIAMS Education Kealia, Kauai HUNG ON WONG Vocational Education, H. E. Honolulu ALICE YAP Education Honolulu SHIZUE YAMAUCHI Natural and Physical Sciences Koloa, Kauai LIZZIE T. YEE Social Sciences Kohala, Hawaii DANIEL Y. YEE Social Sciences Honolulu { 66 ] IE CAMERA-SHY JUNIORS YuichI Agano Anna Ah Moo Lucille Akaka William Among Lydia Anderson Lily Auld Lei Tyau Alice Bell Ethel Bento Dorothy Benton Mildred Bevins Clara Berry Alexa Betts Mrs. Bernice Brede Emily Cambra Eugene Capellas Emily Mary Cass Mrs, Myrtle B, Castle Inpung Chang Ella Char Ah Seong Ching Edith Chock Herbert Chock Mabel Chong Helen Chow Hung Fat Choy Grace Chun Kwai Sin Chun Juliette Chung Mabel Chung Winona Church George Cliff Minnie Cravalho Violet Dang Frances Deas HaroM Deponte Alice Dias Edith Dietz Katherine Duker Irmgard Elmhurst Irmgard Farden Mrs. Jessie Fisher Mrs. Rosaline Flores Roy Ford Arthur Eraser Takeo Fujii Nellie Fujikawa Mitsuru Fujinaga Asako Fujina Francis Fujika Mitsuno Fukuda Jose Garcia Sarepta Goldsmith Marga ' ftt Gomes Ralph Goo Vivian Goo Anchin Han George Hansen Katherine Harada Alma Harbottle Margarette Hasegawa Yee Hee Noboru Hidaka Sakai Hirai Elinor Ho Kim Lan Ho Maude Ho Henry Hu Wing Chung Hu Lillian Huntimer Lorraine Husted Kenichi Ichlmura Albert Ignacio Norman Ignacio Leatrice Ing Rebecca Ing Yoshito Inouye Dorothy Ishikawa Ethel Iwasaki Perdita Jackson Genevieve Jarrett Evelyn Jewett Ella Kaai Robert Kageyama Kealoha Kaluakini Annie Kailewa Fusao Kamemura Margaret Kamm Grace Kaneshiro Frank Kaneta Muriam Kang Adelia Kapfenberg Edith Kashiwa Norman Kauaihilo Nellie Kauihou Fusayo Kawamura Bernice Kim Young Hee Kim John Kleeb Masao Koga Wah Chun Kong Fumiko Kuramoto Klara Kurano Clarence Kusunoki Tomometsu Kuwana Mrs. Ah Chin Lam Philip Lam Chun Kwong Lau Elizabeth Lau Kenneth K. C. Lau Thomas Lau Bernard Lee Norman Lee Rebecca Lee Arthur Leithhead Lo Yim Leong James Litton Eleanor Liu Walter Loo Kam Yau Lum Richard Lum Katsumi Maeda Irving Maeda Florence Makishima Haruo Masuda Lillian Mark Wendell Marshall Frieda Meyers Hannah Miwa Mrs. Elaine Morimoto Charles Motoyama Yaeko Nakagami Yasuko Nakagawa Shigeo Nakamura James Nakano Namiko Namihira Harold Narimatsu Mary Neves Ruth Nishimoto Eleanor Nishiyama MasayoshI Nishizaki Eleanor Nomura Tsuneo Obayashi Hiromu Oda Seikichi Okano Suyeki Okumura Setsuo Okuna Maizie Kiyoko Ota Wallace Otsuka Bertha Pang Edward Park Hebden Porteus Daisy Pung Evangeline Ralston Mary Rapoza Willa Robbins Ululani Robinson Claire G. Rudin Charlotte Sakai Peter Sakai Gladys Sakai Ralph Sasaki Martha Sakamaki Toshii Sakata Elsie Schumacher Thomas Searcy Jacqueline Seto Jane Shibao Masayuki Shigemi Richard Smith Thelma Smith Emily Scares Harriet Soo Louis Springer Kiyoko Sugiyama Pauline Tai Mae Takamu Richard Tam Helen Tamano Mrs. Frances Tasaka Emily Tateyama Ruth Tay Shizuko Teramoto Robert Tenney Francis Thompson Ethel Tokunaga Eddie Tokushige Torao Tominaga Nobue Tsuji Mrs. Florence Tyau Shoichi Uno Herbert Van Orden Evelyn Vincent Charles Warfield Sueo Watanabe Sumiko Watase Mrs. Gladys Watt Augusta Williams Eleanor Won Charles Wong Daniel Wong Yan Sau Wong Francis Woo Mabel Wood Grace Yanagihara Violet Yaso Keizo Yasuda Peter Yasutake Edith Yoneda Hazel Yoshida Clarence K. Yoshioka Mildred Young Philip Young Margaret Yuen Seung Lin Yuen Margaret Zen [ 67 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 1 KRUSE MAHIKOA SPROAT FUKUNAGA THE CLASS OF 1934 OFFICERS President Fred Kruse Vice President Ainsley Mahikoa Secretary Thelma Sproat Treasurer Edward Fukunaga COMMITTEES Halloween Dance Committee Fred Kruse, General Chairman PUBLICITY Helen Quon FINANCE Edward Fukunaga DECORATIONS Marion Glenn Virginia Hammond Front row: Shintani, Miller, Hen, Hussey, Heiekunihi, Bartlett, Sproat, Glenn, Henne, ujii, Yamaguchi. Second rou : Kamada, Goi, Sigawa, Shitamoto, Kaya, Arnold, Hammond, Osborne, MacLean, Matsuda. Thint row: Okita, Kwan, Fruto, Nahm, Shi- rakata, Kitamura, Fukunaga, Ching, Kim. Fourth row: Malone, Kau, Takenaka, Matoi, Maeda, Hirota, Miwa, Kim, Yamaguchi, Tracy, fifth row: Wong, Kau, Yap, Luke, Togawa, Bushnell, Chandra, Kashiwa, Kitaoka. [ 68 UNDERGRADUATES Committee Mahikoa, Kotake, Quon, Bartlett, Allen, REFRESHMENTS Joe Kim ORCHESTRA Benjamin Kau PROGRAM AND TICKETS Ainsley Mahikoa FLOOR Sam Toomey Lucius Jenkins Francis Aiwohi Kailua Picnic Committee Marion Glenn, General Chairman Chairmen Kruse, Glenn, Sproat, Wong, Fukunaga FOOD Betty Judd Helen Quon Doris Kotake Hon Liu Wong Beth Bartlett Edna Allen transportation and music Ainsley Mahikoa GAMES Harold Hall James Tracy fmimm front row: Hayashi, Kubota, Kunioki, Kinoshita, Yamane, Ogawa, Cheo, Smith, Irving, Chock. Second row: Okimoto, Taketa, Kotake, Itai, Ishii, Hokada, Nakamoto, Quon, Kinoshita, Mihara, Macdonald. Third row: Kainuma, Murakami, Honnaka, Sugi- hara. Hong, Chong, Nunes, Hall, Douse, Shirakata, Mahikoa. Fourth row: Kruse, Chong, Jenkins, Chun, Dodo, Mizuha, Ching, Fujimoto, Choy, Kurashige. 69 KA PALAPALA for 1932 MAU WIGHT FAIR WEATHER LEONG THE CLASS OF 1935 OFFICERS President Harry Mau Vice President Sam Wight Secretary Jane Fairweather Treasurer Sun Leong COMMITTEES Executive Committee Harry Mau, Chairman Sam Wight Jane Fairweather Sun Leong Minerva Saiki Betty Wilson Front row: Yap, Hu, Kaheaku, Lo, Amoy, Elkins, Moundford, Jensao, Jordan, PoUach, Doesburg, Sun, Miyamoto, Miyasaki, Tong, Chang. Second row: Passes, Duncan, Yee, Kim, Kuwamoto, Kong, Kee Wong, Kam Wong, Tyau, Wist, Hayako Oka- mura, Nago, Akahane, Akamu, Matsuno,.Miwa, Kamada, Yee, Jay. ThirJ row: Crabbe, Howell, Martin, Lopez, Fujio, Fujikawa, Ito, Mau, Tsui, James Okamura, Kawakami, Shimokawa, Takahashi, Kurakake, Kubota, Lyman. Fourth row: Conningham, Mc- Donald, Harrison Heen, Curtis Heen, Akanune, Masao, Ige, Doo, Chun, Ah Chang, Atebara, Craw, Fernandes. [ 70 ] }] UNDERGRADUATES ( Committee Chairmen Fairweather, Lyman, Johnson, Guildford, Soares, Mau Raymond Cheong George Kai Francis Lyman Ian Watt Georgina Cooper Ricardo Labez PUBLICITY Gladys Guildford, Chairman May Day Lo Raymond Lum PROGRAM Jane Fairweather, Chairman Clara Yanaga Roy Craw Francis Lyman Ian Watt Minerva Saiki Janet Hopkins SOCIAL Jack Johnson, Chairman Elizabeth Peet Lawrence Capellas May Soares Front row: Achilles, Nakasone, Sakai, Lee, O ' Brien, Veveiros, Soares, McKie, Yasutake, Yokoi, Fairweather, Fernandez, Ander- son. Second row: Kent, Chun, Souza, Wilson, Yamanaga, Lau, Lum, Yanagi, Okano, Freeman, Lino, Alves. Third row: Chan, Chow, Cron, Takasaki, Lau, Hanao, Takimoto, Oi, Lee. Fourth row: Ching, YankofI, Ching, Wight, Wall, Berg, Murphy, Craw, Kopewell, Tomita. Fifth row: Hodgman, Young, Burkland, Harvey, Booton, Adams, Watumull, Smith, Rouse, Hogan, Mueller. [ 71 ] . ;.v I BOOK TWO THE YEAR AT HAWAII ! 1 Jllft. I STUDENT GOVERNMENT " Hawaii Hall " , an etching by Jessie S. Fisher KA PALAPALA for 1932 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS D ' UE to the amalgamation of the Ter- ritorial Normal School with the Uni- versity of Hawaii and with the sub- sequent creation of the new Teachers College, the membership of the A. S. U. H. reached a maximum figure of 1319 for the past year. The Teachers College, not merely through numbers alone, but by unselfish cooperation and unswerving loyalty to the new order of things, contributed largely to whatever success may be attributed to the A. S. U. H. It opened the scholastic year by cooperating with the Freshman Week Committee in the task of converting the incoming Freshman class into the semblance of university material in the short space of one week. Information desks were maintained; official handbooks were placed on sale; a meeting was held to acquaint the newcomers with the A. S. U. H. activities; a Frosh night was arranged to allow them to entertain themselves; and, to cap it all, an A. S. U. H. Mixer was held in the gymnasium to allow the new students to get acquainted. In order to stir up spirit during the football season, a Rally Committee, with Don McKen- ney as chairman, was organized to s ponsor rallies, bonfires, pep-parades, between-the- halves stunts, and to look after the reception and entertainment of visiting teams. In con- nection with the latter policy, the A. S. U. H. staged an " after-the-game " dance in honor of the University of San Francisco team. The A. S. U. H. cooperated in the raising MARK WESTGATE A.S.U.H. President of several funds, in spite of the prevailing campus depression. A total of $965 was col- lected, at a dollar per student, for the erection of the Founders ' Gate. A sizeable sum was also contributed during the United Welfare Cam- paign. At its first regular meeting, the A. S. U. H. ratified several important constitutional amendments. Swimming was elevated from a minor to a major sport with the hope of plac- ing the University of Hawaii on the swimming map. The position of Business Manager of Dramatics was created, and the financial, as well as the aesthetic, success of the Theater Guild ' s ambitious program this year, seems to justify the step. N. 1 A.S.U.H. Officers Glenn (Secretary) , Ichinose, Sutherland, Leong, Nakata, Morrell 74 STUDENT GOVERNMENT THFODORE SEARLE Graduate Manager The second meeting was turned over to a rally for the Drake game. The third meeting was intended for a discussion of the track situation, following which no more regular meetings were scheduled for the remainder of the year. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, reorganized last year as a merger of the old Student Council and Executive Committee, took over the duties of both bodies, so that now it is the executive, financial, and judicial body of the A. S. U. H., with full power to transact its business. Its membership was composed of Westgate, chair- man; Wadsworth, faculty advisor; four sen- iors — Fujiwara, Ichinose, Leong, and Nobriga; two juniors, Harry and Porteus; and one soph- omore, Livingston. Due to the creation of the Teachers College, after the election, and in view of the desir- ability of having representation from the new portion of the student body, Nakata and Sutherland were appointed regular members of the Council. During the second semester, Morell succeeded Sutherland. The vacancy caused by Livingston not returning this year was filled by Kruse. The Student Council fixed the salaries of the Editor of Ka Leo, the Editor of Ka Pala- pala, and the Business Manager of Publications, in connection with the financing of publica- tion activities. It appointed Thompson to fill the newly created position of Business Man- ager of Dramatics, and fixed his compensation. For the Lei Day Pageant, Rose Simerson was appointed student chairman, and $100 was appropriated for its staging. The Council took over the outstanding debts of the Hawaii Union, on the understanding that that organization would cooperate with it in the staging of future debate series. It voted to underwrite the track season, and appointed a Track Committee, with McKenney chair- man, to raise money to finance the sport and to confer with the athletic authorities on the appointment of a track coach and student manager. Authorization of the Board of Ath- letics to secure control of all available stock of the Honolulu Stadium Corporation in the name of the A. S. U. H. was given. Student Council Harry, Kruse, Porteus, Nobriga, Fujiwara, Wadsworth (faculty Adviser). [ 75 ] SI KA PALAPALA for 1932 : ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS W; ' ITH the purpose of promoting high ideals and social contacts among the women students on the campus the Associated Women Students have fostered a worthy project. The Association tries to reach all the women students regardless of race or social position. Its remarkable success has been due to the efficient organization of the A. W. S. and the leadership of the Dean of Women , Leonora Bilger. Realizing that the university freshman, after having been a Senior in high school, might be subject to an inferiority complex, and realizing a freshman ' s loneliness on entering a new school, the A. W. S. did their best to welcome the incoming students. The A. W. S. Aloha Committee, composed of the members of Hui Pookela, with the president of that organiza- tion as chairman, acted as advisors during Freshman Week. They were assisted on the first day by other members of the A. W. S. The committee also took charge of the Aloha Tea given at Arcadia, the home of Mrs. Walter Frear, Friday, September 11. Upper class A. W. S. members acted as big sisters to the Fresh- men women during the first week and took them to the tea, each Freshman woman having MARION DENISON Prcsidciif, A. W. S. a big sister. During the year a series of " Now and Then " talks were given. The first was " A Sunday Night ' s Supper for the Mind " by Mrs. Walter Frear. In November, Dr. Nils Larsen spoke to the women students on " The Problems of So- cial and Sex Hygiene. " In January Dr. Mildred Staley spoke on " Women of India " . In Febru- ary Mrs. David Crawford gave a colorful description of her impressions of China. A.W.S. Cabingt LIU MCGREGOR NAKANO NAKASONE ROBACK SAKAI TOKIMASA I 76 1 WONG STUDENT GOVERNMENT WINIFRED PILTZ Vice-Fresident The Service Committee of the A. W. S. is particularly active. In November and Decem- ber it was in charge of the Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets sent to needy families. This Committee also works with the Rest Room Committees to keep the Rest and Recreation rooms at the University in order. Another one of the many functions of this Service Com- mittee is sending flowers to sick persons. The Association maintains a loan fund which makes available small amounts of money for the students at any time. Each year a $50 scholarship is awarded to an upperclassman. At the end of each school year an A. W. S. ring is awarded to the woman who is most outstanding in scholarship, activities, and leadership. The Employment Committee worked with Dean Bilger in securing positions for the wo- men students. This Association is greatly indebted for its varied and numerous accomplishments of the year to the untiring efforts of Dean Leonora N. Bilger, Dean of Women. Officers for this year were: Marion Denison, president; Winifred Piltz, vice-president; Marjorie Wong, secretary; and Leinani Saiki, treasurer. Dean Leonora Bilger was advisor. The Chairmen of the respective committees were: Christine Laird, Social; Theodora Ching- Shai, Membership; Margaret Nakasone, Publi- city; Miya Harada, Poster; Janet Bell and Jean Nakano, co-chairmen of the Scrapbook Com- mittee; Elizabeth Leong, Scholarship; Eleanor Liu, Talks; Wilhelmina Roback and Irmgard Farden, co-chairmen of Athletics and Health; Edith Tokimasa, Employment; Adele De Arce, Service; Marion McGregor, Rest Rooms; and Eva Le Clair, Aloha. BELL HARADA A.W.S. Cabinet CHING-SHAI DE ARCE LAIRD LECLAIR FARDEN LEONG [ 77 1 T I PUBLICATIONS " The First Proof " , an etching by Jessie S. Fisher KA PALAPALA for 1932 KA PALAPALA (The Journal) Donald M. McKenney Editor-in-Chief Robert G. Smith Associate Editor Copy Editors Frances Aiwohi Allan Corbett Norman MacDonald David Marshall Robert Tenney Francis Thompson Kimiyo Watanabe Edward " White Book I, " The University " Jean Nakano, Editor Thelma Coile Lorraine Husted May Day Lo Shizuko Nakagawa Louise Smith Hideko Sasaki Hannah Yap DONALD MCKENNEY Edifor-in-Chief Book II, " The Year at Hawaii " George Perry, Editor Jack Gett-Chang Irmgard Farden Gladys Guildford Worcester Hodgman Roy Mitsuka Yukino Nakamura Rose Simerson Barbara West Mark Westgate ' Editorial Staff Top row: Ching-Shai, Corbett, Hogan, Kent, MaeDonaM, Nakasone, Nakano, Oliara. Second row: Ome, Perry, Rouse, Smith, Thompson, Watanabc, White, Wong. [ 80 ] ! PUBLICATIONS ( 1 ROBERT SMITH Aswciafe Editor Book III, " Athletics ' Harold Deponte Harold Funada Betty Judd Edward Mitsukado Moses Ome Helen Quon James Rouse Jack Smith Book IV, " Organizations " Margaret Nakasone, Editor Wai Jane Chun Edith Chock Elizabeth Leong Marian McKenney Toki Nakasone Photography Kenneth Ohara, Editor John Wong, Stajf Photographer Karl Berg Tai Loy Ho Isao Toyama Nobue Tsuji Typist Theodora Ching-Shai Art Staff Annie B. McPhail, Adviser M. M. Luquiens, Adviser Clarence Akwai, Editor Hajime Fujimoto Elizabeth Harvey Eva LeClair Marion Wright CONTKIBUTINC StAFF Top row: Cliaiig, Chock, Coilc, Guildford, Ho, Hodgman, Leong, McKenney. Si ' cotul row: Nakagawa, Nakamura, Sasaki, Simerson, Toyama, Tsuji, Westgate, Yap. [ 81 KA PALAPALA for 1932 KA LEO O HAWAII (The Voice of Hawaii) THE policy of Ka Leo O Hawaii since it started in 1922 as a four column paper, has been to build up a strong, steadfast, unselfish school spirit; to look for the fullest development of student activities in all fields; to give a complete and accurate presentation of all university news; to interpret this news; and finally, to act as an advertising medium. Ka Leo o Hawaii of this year has done its utmost to further these aims — and with gratifying results. There have been obstacles; each succeeding year has brought new diffi- culties but each year the staff of Ka Leo has met these difficulties and has overcome them. The staff of this year has been no exception. The paper is now the largest in the history of its existence in the university. It consists of four seven column pages. An innovation this year was a special Razz Edition. It was edited by George Perry, and afforded much amuse- ment to the students. Two other special issues were the Junior and Senior editions edited by Bernard Lee and Eugene Ichinose, respectively. The policy of publishing class editions, initi- ated last year, enjoyed so much popularity that the two classes decided to publish them again this year. Much of the credit for the success of this year ' s Ka Leo is due Jean Kinsley, first woman JEAN KINSLEY Eiiitor-tn-Cbief editor of the university paper. Having little newspaper experience previous to her appoint- ment as editor, she, by hard work and relent- less application, gave the students of the University of Hawaii a newspaper of which they can be justly proud. Miss Kinsley was assisted by an able staff — a staff which had the interests of the news- paper at heart. Without their aid, Ka Leo could never have achieved the importance and high degree of newspaper perfection which it at- tained this year. GUILDFORD MITSUKA Editorial Staff NAKAGAWA [ 82 ] OME WESTGATE I PUBLICATIONS GEORGE PERRY Managing Editor THE STAFF Jean Kinsley Editor-in-Chief George Perry Managing Editor Gladys Guildford Campus Editor David Marshall Mark Westgate Contributing Editors Moses Ome Sports Editor Helen Quon Women ' s Sports Editor Shizuko Nakagawa Society Editor Roy Mitsuka R.O.T.C. Editor Wai Jane Chun Exchange Editor Copy Editors Elizabeth Leong Roberta Irving, Alice Tahara Reporters May Day Lo Frances Hurd Thelma Sproat Sadie Kaheaku Eleanor Chun James Rouse Kango Ohta Marion McGregor Harold Deponte Wan Sen Cheo Violet Yee Hannah Yap Hazel Lau Sakiko Okubo Allan Corbett Edwart Kent Muriel McKenzie Fred Patterson Chidori Ogawa Francis Thompson David Akana Betty Henne Contributing Staff Top row: Ching-Shai, Chun, Corbett, Ichinose, Kent, Koike, Leong, MacKenzie, Martin. Second row: McGregor, Mitsukado, Nakamura, Nakasone, Okubo, Patterson, Rouse, Sproat, Yamaguchi. [ 83 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE BUSINESS STAFF THE business staff of a publication may be compared to the production staff of a play. The success depends upon the com- bined efforts of the editorial and the business staffs, and the former, like the cast of a play, outwardedly overshadows the latter. Soliciting advertising is a thankless job, and the students as a whole usually do not appre- ciate the amount of time and effort displayed by the untiring solicitors. However, it may be noted that these solicitors are satisfied with the contacts made. After all, benefits of such con- tacts are immeasurable, often paving the way for later success. Equally interested, in their unnoticed work, the circulation department toils unceasingly and patiently in an effort to send Ka Leo o Hawaii and Ka Palapala to the four corners of the earth, spreading the name and good will of our University. The success of the business side of this year ' s publications is due largely to James Y. T. Leong, manager of student publications; Charles M. C. Kwock, assistant manager; Ed- JAMES LEONG Business Manager of Student Publications win A. Chun, advertising manager; Wah Chock Young, Ralp h Yamaguchi, Theodora Ching-Shai, Raymond Cheong, Albert S. Kong, Raymond Lum, Benjamin Kau, James Mura- kami, Charles Ohtani, James Doo, Thelma Okuda, and Hung Wo Ching. In spite of the present economic depression the business management of student publica- tions has enjoyed a successful year. Business Staff Otanl, Yamaguchi, Murakami, Guildford, Ching-Shai, Okuda, Doo, Kwock, Ching, Young. [ 84 ] PUBLICATIONS ALYCE CHANG-TUNG CHAR Editor-in-Chief THE HAWAII QUILL THE fourth year of the pubHcatlon of the Hawaii Quill magazine, sponsored by the Hawaii Quill Society, has added another step to its national fame. Through this literary magazine, it has created wide fame for itself by a number which is dedicated each year to some noted writer. The first two years the writers were Charles Dickens and Robert Louis Stevenson. This year Mark Twain was the honoree. At the Mark Twain banquet, sponsored by the Hawaii Quill Society, on Twain ' s birthd ay, a copy of the issue was pre- sented to everyone attending. Notable articles in the issue were letters of greeting from Dr. Richard Burton, Mark Twain ' s poem — " Ha- waii, " a poem by Jane Comstock, and a sonnet by Charles Eugene Banks. This issue received favorable comment from the mainland, and there were many requests for the number from outside sources. A copy was sent by request to the National Quill Con- vention sponsored by the American College Quill Club. This year for the first time the Hawaii Quill is putting out a Lei Day number with an international theme — possible on our cam- pus with its intermingling of races and its cosmopolitan spirit. Don Blanding, the origin- ator of the Lei Day idea, was asked to write a foreword. Articles carrying out the Ha- waiian, Japanese, Chinese, Korean, Filipino, Indian, German, American, and other themes were contributed to this number. The Hawaii Quill magazine had a success- ful year both editorially and financially due to the active interest taken by the students in contributing to the magazine, and to the managing staff. The members of this year ' s staff are: Alyce Chang-Tung Char, Editor-in-chief; Mary Sproat, Poetry editor; Rose Simerson, Prose editor; and Charles Penhallow, Business man- ager. Members of the Magazine Committee are: Gladys Guilford, Marjorie Wong, Roberta Irving, Thelma Sproat, Marion MacGregor, and Patricia MacMahon. Mrs. James W. Berg- strom acted as advisor. tmmmmmi m- SBs RkIISSjI SP Si Editorial Staff Penhallow, Mrs. Bergstrom, Char, Sproat, Simerson, Peavy. [ 85 ] . 1 ' I " ._. ' -_ -.»g " ? DRAMATICS " Tmitala " , an etching by Leona P. Dean KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE THEATRE GUILD THE Theatre Guild of the University of Hawaii was started last year when it was felt that students who were inter- ested in dramatics were not getting enough opportunity to participate in university pro- ductions. Then, too, under the old plan of production all of the four major racial groups were not included. To overcome these difficul- ties, Arthur Wyman, with some of the more interested thespians, formed what we now know as the Theatre Guild. The purpose of the Theatre Guild is to have each of the four major racial groups put on one major production a year, representative of their nationality. The plays are produced by the students of the University. Because this organization was started late last school year, only two plays were produced in 1931. One was " The Faithful " , a Japanese play, and the cast was composed entirely of Japanese stu- dents of the University. The other was the Lei Day Pageant, in which the Hawaiian stu- dents participated. This year, the Theatre Guild became firmly established on the campus. At the beginning of the year a student business manager of dramatics was appointed. This was the first time an A.S.U.H. office had ever been created in the interests of dramatics. Francis Thomp- son was named to fill the position, and it was his duty to handle all the money involved in the productions of the Theatre Guild. In November of this year, the Guild pro- duced its first play of the year entitled " Uncle Vanya " . This play was pronounced the most outstanding success of the season. It was a ARTHUR WYMAN Director Russian play written by Anton Tchekhoff. It was put on by the " haole " , or " white " group of students and was a great dramatic achieve- ment. The next three plays followed each other in rapid succession. " Pi Pa Ki " , a drama of filial piety, love, and sacrifice, was put on by the Chinese group of the University in March. It was a beautiful story of ancient China and the play clearly demonstrated the fact that the Theatre Guild had brought forth much new talent which had hitherto been unrecog- nized. Following this presentation came " Namu Amida Butsu " , the Japanese play. In this pro- duction the Guild attempted something that had never been tried here before. This play @ L • °a|ig ' ' ' r ' J? Staff LEONG MORRELL PORTEUS WILSON [ 88 ] DRAMATICS SECTION FRANCIS THOMPSON Student Manager of Dramatics Started at five o ' clock in the afternoon and ran for five hours. In spite of the great length of the play, it was unanimously agreed upon by those who attended that not for one minute was the play ever uninteresting or boring. That in itself is enough to assure anyone of the success of the undertaking. At the very end of the same month, April, the Hawaiian group sponsored their produc- tion, the Lei Pageant, in honor of Her High- ness, Queen Lei. This was a beautiful floral demonstration of the passion the Hawaiians have for flowers and leis and all things beauti- ful. This play was written by Mary Dilling- ham Frear. Some of the lines and all of the tableaux were most exquisite and the pageant drew a large and appreciative audience. This Lei Day Pageant closed the season for the Theatre Guild. The first full year of its existence has been generally accepted by every- one as being one of great accomplishment. A high mark in dramatic achievement was at- tained by the Guild and the standard of the drama at the University of Hawaii has been raised from mediocrity to excellence. THETA ALPHA PHI As the only honorary dramatic fraternity on the campus, Theta Alpha Phi necessarily fosters and leads dramatic activity within the University. Including in its membership the proven thespians of the University, its annual production is looked upon as the fini shed one of the year. With its alumni chapter, Theta Alpha Phi put on this season Luigi Pirandello ' s entertaining piece, " Right You Are " , in a most successful manner. The finished production was exceptionally well received by an enthusi- astic audience during the three nights it ran. In the past it has also been its custom and privilege to sponsor a class one act play dra- matic night contest. Each one of the classes presents a series of playlets on their respective night, at the conclusion of which the chapter presents a plaque to the class they judge to have put on the most credible performance from every dramatic standpoint. An early press date for Ka Palapala precludes the possi- bility of recording an account of this year ' s contest. This contest has, however, done much to encourage and bring out new and latent dramatic talent. Staff FUNADA KINSLEY KRUSE LEONG [ 89 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Top to bottom: Harold Funada, as Lord Asano, about to commit hara-kiri in the Japanese students ' Theatre Guild drama " The Faithful " . Kenji Goto, as Lord Kurano, in the tea house scene of the same production. The disciples of Asano before his tombstone. Vanya, played by Norman MacDonald, in the climax of the Tchekhoff play, " Uncle Vanya " . Vera Connell, Norman MacDonald, Jean Maclntyre, Helen Martin, and Marquis Stevens in the last act of the Theatre Guild " Haole " production, " Uncle Vanya " . [ 90 ] DRAMATICS SECTION Top to bottom: Signora Ponza, played by Dorothy Benton, confronts the puzzled cast in the climax of " Right You Are " . Arthur Wyman, as Lamberto Laudisi in the same play, being berated by the indignant and bewildered Signer Agazzi, played by Allen Moore. Ellen Achuck as the wistful little Si-Tchun in " Pi Pa Ki " . Raymond Tan, who took the role of Tsai Yong, with his two wives, played by Margaret Kamm and Alyce Chang-Tung Char, in the Theatre Guild production " Pi Pa Ki " put on by the Chinese group of the University. The temple scene of the same drama. Shigeo Nakamura and Fred Hisamatsu in a scene from " Namu Amida Butsu " , the play produced by the Japanese group of the Theatre Guild this season. Shigeo Nakamura, Thomas Kurihara, and Fred Hisamatsu in another part of the same production. [ 91 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 THE FAITHFUL CAST Kozue Gladys Harada Kaede Yukino Nakamura Lord Asano Harold Funada Chikara Ralph Yamaguchi Lord Kurano Kenji Goto Hazama James Nakao Katsuta Shinzaemon Tsuyoshi Takamura Horibe Yasube Takumi Otani Takebayashi Tadahichi Ikuo ' atanabe Hara Soemon Isamu Miyoshi Yato Emohichi Harlan Nakai Shoda 1 Richard Betsui Lord Kira Thomas Kurihara Sagisaka Isamu Sato Tamon Dempachiro . . . , Lord Kamei Earl Kubo Honzo Roy Mitsuka Guard Ikuo Watanabe Guard Tsuyoshi Takamura Envoy Robert Furudera Akagaki Genzo Ralph Yamaguchi Ukihashi Bertha Hanaoka Okaru Hazel Uemura Oishi Ethel Totoki Captain of the Guards George Kishi Harima Richard Betsui The Herald Clarence Matsumoto Ono Jack Mizuha Umenoi Shlzuko Nakagawa Clarence Matsumoto INDICATING a live interest in drama, and particularly in the drama made possible by the unique position of the University, a group of students last year formed the Uni- versity of Hawaii Theater Guild. The Guild has as its program the presentation of four plays annually, to represent the four major racial groups on the campus — Chinese, Jap- anese, Anglo-Saxon, and Hawaiian. Because of the recent conception of the organization of the Guild, only one play of the program was presented last year. It was " The Faithful " , the famous Japanese incident of the Forty-Seven Ronin, dramatised by John Masefield. The story is that of Lord Asano, who tricked by Lord Kira, had to commit hara-kiri, and of his forty- seven Ronin, who avenged their master. Lord Kira, and then fell on their own swords. To this day, incense is kept burning on the graves of the Faithful. Kenji Goto played the part of Lord Kurano, who was leader of the Ronin. His char- acterization was excellent, and touching. Harold Funada, as Lord Asano roused and mer- ited wide praise. Ethel Totoki, who played Lady Kurano, was kenji goto the best of the feminine characters. The entire cast was good and kept the action moving steadi- ly. The leads were supported most capably. The scenery was lovely and well-constructed. Some of the scenes were particularly effective, made so by the careful use of lights to produce a modern stage. The stage technique was Jap- anese, modernized enough to make the action more intelligible to the modern anglisized audience. The Japanese technique directors were Mr. and Mrs. Shusui Hisamatsu, and an excellent job they did. Arthur E. Wyman was the main director. He wove the Japanese tech- nique, the modern lighting, and the large cast together into a finished, beautiful produc- tion. The costumes were most in- teresting, beside being beau- tiful, the long formal court trousers were used, and must have entailed much work and practice on the part of the actors. The play was hailed with much acclaim by the critics. Indeed, as a professional per- formance, it would have been worthy of great praise, but as the first presentation of an amateur group, it was noth- ing short of stupendous. [ 92 ] DRAMATICS SECTION SUMMER ONE ACT PLAYS In April Once AnatoFs Wedding Morning CAST Serle De Lanlarazon George Perry Guido Maurice Pilares David William Henry Hugo Duke Kahanamoku Page David Campbell CAST Anatol Thomas Browne Henry Max Arthur Wyman The Woman Margaret Smith Franz Wilson Johnstone WITH Mr. Thomas Browne Henry, director of the workshop of the Pasadena Community Playhouse, as guest director, the FootHghts Club, the Uni- versity of Hawaii, and the Pasadena Com- munity players presented together two one- act plays, " In April Once " , and " Anatol ' s Wedding Morning " , on the evening of July 31, 1931, in the University Lecture Hall. A large number of University students and members of the Footlights organization acted as assistants on the production side of the pre- sentation. Arthur Wyman, head of the dra- matics department of the University, was the technical director. The plays were sponsored chiefly by the Footlights Club and were not included in the regular program for 1931- 1932. " IN APRIL ONCE " " In April Once " was a poetic drama of the Thirteenth Cen- tury, written by Wil- liam Alexander Percy. The setting was an old castle near Florence f and the time was 1220. The cast for this play was an all-star one with only two minor parts. IN APRIL ONCE George Perry and Maurice Pilares, both University students, had two of the main roles, those of Serle De Lanlarazon and Guido respectively. William Henry, brother of the director, took an important part as David, and Duke Kahanamoku was good as Hugo. David Campbell took the part of the young page. Colin McLean and Fred Kramer had two non- speaking roles as guards at the castle. The play was written in blank verse, and, but for the excellence of the characterizations, would have been monotonous. " ANATOL ' S WEDDING MORNING " " Anatol ' s Wedding Morning " was a distinct contrast to " In April Once " . It was a French farce, lively and comical. The action took place in the living room of Anatol ' s home. The time was the present. Thomas Browne Henry took the leading role here and did a clever piece of work as Anatol. Arthur Wyman was also good in his role of Max. The woman in the case was por- trayed by Margaret Smith, and Wilson Johnstone had the part of Franz. [ 93 1 KA PALAPALA for 1932 UNCLE VANYA CAST Marina Helen Martin Michael Astroff Robert Ansteth Ivan Voitsky Norman MacDonald Alexander Serebryakoff Robert Trent Yefim Helena Jean Maclntyre Sonya Elizabeth Peet Ilya Telegin Marquis Stevens Madame Voitskaya Vera Connell Richard Smith THE first play of the 1931-1932 season of the Theater Guild of the University of Hawaii was " Uncle Vanya " , a play written by the eminent Russian, Anton Tchk- hoff. It is a satiric comedy, and was presented at the University Hall on November 19, 20, and 21. This play stirred the enthusiasm of all play- lovers in Honolulu. It was pronounced by reliable authorities to be one of the best plays ever produced in the Territory, by either amateurs or professionals. " Uncle Vanya " was extremely diflScult to produce. Many people were of the opinion that it could not be successfully played by university students, or by any other amateur group, for that matter. But the way in which the cast responded to the capable direction of Arthur Wyman and Edna B. Lawson showed that college students are capable of in- terpreting even the deepest drama. Norman MacDonald ap- peared in the title role. His work was commendable. He had the most difficult part in the whole production, and he came through in fine style. One moment he was riding through the clouds of high hope and the next, he was plunged into the gloom of dark despair — and always, the audience felt the emotions which were surging in his breast. The feminine lead was efficiently handled by Jean Maclntyre. Her work was another out- standing feature of the play. Her part called for the display of much suppressed emotion — one of the hardest tasks of an actor or actress. She conveyed this impression to the audience in a very effective manner. Her interpretation of the part will be remembered by the audience as one of the best pieces of work ever seen in the Territory. The third major role was taken by Robert Ansteth. He was ideally suited to the part and his every work and action seemed to blend with the rest of the play. His love scenes were very convincing and he gave the production a romantic coloring. His tall form dominated the scenes in which he par- ticipated. Robert Trent and Elizabeth Peet were very convincing in two lesser roles. Robert Trent, as the retired professor, lent a humorous touch to the play and Elizabeth Peet very cap- ably brought sentimentality into the drama. Helen Martin, Vera Con- nell, Marquis Stevens, and Richard Smith were impress- ive in minor roles. They were important cogs in the machine which operated to give the audience a thoroughly enjoy- able evening and to send them home with the satisfaction that they had seen something really worth while. NORMAN MACDONALD [ 94 ] DRAMATICS SECTION RIGHT YOU ARE CAST Lamberto Laudisi Arthur Wyman Amalia Alice Bell Dina Marion Noble The Butler Joseph Sweezy Signor Sirelli Jack Smith Signora Sirelli Betty Henne Signora Cini Ruth Rabbins Signor Agazzi Allen Moore Signora Frola Bea Newport Butt Signor Ponza Arthur Wriston Signora Nenni Zelie Miller Centuri George Perry The Prefect Richard Smith Signora Ponza Dorothy Benton AS a second attempt at play production, the alumni and undergraduates of the Hawaii Alpha Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity, offered " Right You Are " , a modern comedy by the popular Italian playwright, Luigi Pi- randello. It was presented at University Hall on January 15 and 16. The show was a success in every way. The theme of the play was gossip and showed how the thoughtless wagging of tongues can bring sorrow and ruin to the un- fortunate victims. The plot was clever and complex. The situations which arose from the results of the gossiping practices of the men and women in the cast, were highly amusing. A note of uncertainty pre- vailed throughout the entire play and in the end, the puzzle still remained unsolved. The cast was composed of graduate and undergraduate members of Theta Alpha Phi and students of the University of Hawaii, and was under the direction of Arthur Wyman and Edna B. Lawson. Besides being one of the di- rectors, Arthur Wyman played the lead. He was seen in a hu- morous part in which he did his utmost to confuse the rest of the cast in their solution of the puzzle which con- fronted them. He 0 was ex- tremely clever in all his work and his vast experience on the stage manifested itself in more ways than one. It was due to his efforts that the play was never once diverted from its fast tempo. Bea Newport Butt played the difficult role of an old lady who was supposed to be insane. The part called for a wide range of emotional display and Mrs. Butt responded commendably. She enlisted the sympathy of the audience at the very outset and held it up to her final scene. Allen Moore as the Commendatore did very good work. He was the stiff, officious and judicious sort of a person who took his author- ity very seriously. Jack Smith, as a gossiping old man, kept the audience in low rumbles of laughter with his clever delivery of stock phrases usually employed by old maids in their gossip meetings. Arthur Wriston, as Signor Ponza, lent fire and action to the play. He was an alleged lunatic and kept the I audience guessing as to wheth- f .mmmssi gr he really was one or not. Betty Henne, Alice Bell, » Ruth Robbins, Marion Noble, •» Zelie Miller, Dorothy Benton, J Joseph Swezey, George Perry and Richard Smith completed the cast which served to pre- sent the carefully constructed plot to the audience. BEA BUTT [ 95 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 PI PA KI CAST Tsai Yong Raymond Tan Tchang Dan Wong Tsai Richard Tarn Madame Tsai Shay Young Zen Tchao Ou-Niang Alyce Chang-Tung Char Prince Nieou Dan Yee Princess Nieou-Chi Margaret Kam Si-Tchun Raymond Won Li- Wang Ellen Achuck Governess Phoebe Goo Youen-Kong Edwin Y. Chun Imperial Eunuch David K. C. Wong First Marriage Broker Violet Yee Second Marriage Broker Margaret Yuen Third Marriage Broker Ah Jook Leong The Commissioner Henry Lum Mandarin A. S. Kong Mandarin ' s Attendant Richard Lum First Clerk Robert Pang Second Clerk Ivan Woo Blind Man Kim Tet Lee Second Applicant Edward Wong A Priest David K. C. Wong The Bonze Harry Mau First Clown Irene Leong Second Clown May Day Lo The Genie Wan Sen Cheo The Black Tiger Mew Yung Jay The White Monkey Elizabeth Leong A Servant Robert Pang The Messenger Kim Tec Lee Secretary to Tsai Yong Henry Lum A DRAMATIC STORY of ancient Chi- na was unfolded when the University Theatre Guild presented the world premiere of the English version of " Pi Pa Ki " , translated and adapted to the American stage by Will Irwin and Sidney Howard. It was played at the University Hall on March 17, 18, and 19. The play was a stirring illustration of the fact that the history of China is the history of human suffering. This play, written more than 500 years ago by Mao-Tseu, was presented in the majestic halls of the imperial palace in Nanking. It pictures the life of the Chinese of long ago, and famine figures strongly in the plot. Filial piety, too, is evident throughout the play. It shows how the Chi- nese put their parents above all other things in life. Even love is sacrificed for the duty toward parents. This filial piety was portrayed beauti- fully in " Pi Pa Ki " and one could not help admire the Chinese for the deep respect they had for their parents. The stage setting depicted a Chinese pavilion with its succession of curving pagoda roofs in a garden. The ornate decoration common to Chi- nese architecture was accom- alyce chang- plished, and rich, oriental colors predominated. The costumes were of the elaborate expensive type used by the early Chinese. They were attractive in design and lent much color to the play. Raymond Tan, as the hero, gave a clever interpretation of a son of common people who went to the court of the king and rose to high governmental position. Circumstances did not permit him to aid his starving parents and they died. He never forgave himself for not aiding his parents, the fact that he could not, not- withstanding. The part of the all-sacrificing wife was play- ed by Alyce Chang-Tung Char. She believed herself to be neglected by her husband and portrayed her subsequent privations and heart- aches in a most convincing manner. Margaret Kamm, as the royal wife of the hero, was the other side of the triangle, though quite unaware of it. But when she found out that her husband was in love with his first wife, she did every- thing in her power to bring them together again. A few of the other leading characters were Dan Wong, Richard Tarn, Shay Yung Zen, Dan Yee, Phoebe Goo, Edwin TUNG CHAR Chun, and Mew Yung Jay. [ 96 ] DRAMATICS SECTION NAMU AMIDA BUTSU CAST Hino Saemon Shigeo Nakamura Okane Hazel Uemura Matsuwaka Fred Hisamatsu Shinran Shonin Thomas Kurihara Jien Isamu Miyoshi Ryokan Masao Koga Yuien Harold Funada Eiren Earl Kubo Chio Charles Otani Yuishin Tsuyoshi Takamura A Pilgrim James Okamura Another Pilgrim . Shosaku Nakamoto Murahagi Shizuko Nakagawa Sumino Hideko Sasaki Umenoi Kimiyo Watanabe Kozue Ethel Totoki Zenran Wilfred Oka Asaka Yukino Nakamura Kaede Patsy Shintani A Tea House Clown Harlan Nakai An Acolyte Masao Koga Tachibana Motokazu Doro Takeda First Attendant Sadao Hirokawa Second Attendant Shosaku Nakamoto Court Physician Akio Kubota Senshin James Okamura " N- r ■ AMU Amida Butsu " , a story of reli- gion and love woven about the lives of Shinran Shonin, the founder of the Shin sect of Buddhism, and his disciples, was produced by the Japanese students during the current season. This beautifully written plii.y translated into English by Glenn W. Shaw from the Japanese play, " The Priest and His Disciples " by Hyakuzo Kurata, was ably pro- duced by the co-directors, Arthur Wyman and Mrs. Edna B. Lawson, assisted by the two Jap- anese artists, Mr. and Mrs. Shusui Hisamatsu, April 21, 22, and 23. Namu Amida Butsu is a " kabuki drama em- bodying the philosophy of the Ancients done in the modern manner. " Since its publication in 1918, it has gone through over one hundred editions. Its popularity is due to the sincere and moving ex- position it presents of a think- ing and struggling contempo- rary in an unsettled land of change. The outstanding features of the Shin sect, which is to-day the largest and most influen- tial of Buddhist sects, are its doctrine of salvation through faith in Buddha Amida and its recognition of a normal shizuko married life for priests and laymen. The wor- ship consists of the sincere recitation of the invocation " Namu Amida Butsu " which means " Save us, oh Amida Buddha " . The two leading parts were taken by Thomas Kurihara as the aged Shinran and Ha- rold Funada as his favorite disciple, Yuien. The forbidden love affair between the latter and Kaede, a little teahouse girl, played by Yukino Nakamura, was the cause of Shinran ' s great decision to recognize marriage among the priests. The other members of the cast included Earl Kubo, Tsuyoshi Takamura, Charles Otani, Shigeo Nakamura, Fred Hisamatsu, Isamu Miyoshi, Masao Koga, Takio Okamura, Shosaku Nakamo- to, Mitsuji Oka, Harlan Na- kai, Akio Kubota, Sadao Hiro- kawa, Doro Takeda, Patsy Shintani, Kimiyo Watanabe, Shizuko Nakagawa, Hazel Uemura, Hideko Sasaki, and Ethel Totoki. The cast and the directors should be complimented for their admirable work in pre- senting such a difficult play, a fine example of one of the most important phases of develop- NAKAGAWA ment of the Japanese drama. [ 97 ] FORENSICS " The Lecture Hall " , an etching by Jessie S. Fisher KA PALAPALA for :932 PFAFF MILLER FIRST OREGON-HAWAII DEBATE EACH YEAR has witnessed Hawaii as the center of international forensic strife, and the past year has again shown Hawaiian speakers to be comparable with the best. Debating in favor of the repeal of the 18th Amendment, Hawaii won a decision over the University of Oregon Good Will team in a meet conducted in the Oregon style Decem- ber 12, 1931. The Oregon team was completing the last round of a 30,000 mile tour of the Pacific basin and was represented in this debate by Roger Pfaff and Robert Miller. Offering a toast to the visiting team, Kenji Fujiwara, diminutive speaker, claimed that, besides having been fruitless, the 18 th Amend- ment has brought new evils. Roger Pfaff, Oregon, praised the results of prohibition in the United States as compared with conditions in non-prohibition countries. His eloquence was reminiscent of the Stanford debates of last year, when Bryant and McClintock created much comment among local enthusiast of the platform. In the cross-examination Hawaii bore up nobly under the fiery shots of Robert Miller, who in true legal style, sought to weaken the affirmative stand by a barrage of pertinent questions. Fujiwara, however, conducted him- self ably and, by turning the witty remarks of the invading team into a boomerang, was largely instrumental in obtaining the decision. Francis Thompson, an exchange student of the College of the Pacific, came to the fore in his cross-examination of Roger Pfaff. Voting unanimously for Hawaii, the judges were William B. Lymer and Eugene H. Beebe. Deane W. Malott presided. K. FUJIWARA THOMPSON 100 ] FORENSICS SECTION WILSON T. FUJIWARA SECOND OREGON-HAWAII DEBATE POSSIBLY because our local speakers are less familiar with the machine age than with the liquor problem, Hawaii dropped a two to one decision to the visiting Oregon team in claiming that the machine age has been developed at the expense of human values. The Oregon logicians were Roger Pfaff, Robert Miller, and David Wilson. Ending a fruitful career in intercollegiate and international oratory Ramon Paguia, elo- quent Filipino winner of last year ' s oratorical contest, defined human values as the things that go to make life worth while and give it meaning. He claimed that the machine has been developed at the expense of these human values. Thomas Fujiwara, in deploring the " idea of learning how to earn a living when we don ' t know how to live, " accused the crime, nervous strain, slums, tenements, and congestion of the cities to the development of the machine and an industrial system. Again in the history of University debates a freshman mounted the platform of linguistic performances when Edward Kent decried the centralization of power and wealth in the few at the expense of the many. The Oregon speakers countered with an al- lusion to " weeping Jeremiahs " who have in every generation in man ' s history regarded that period to be the worst ever and speeding towards destruction. The rebuttals were delivered by R. Pfaff for the negative and R. Paguia for the affir- mative. The judges were the Right Honorable Antonio Perry, Rev. Galen R. Weaver, and Prof. J. L. Young. The Honorable Raymond C. Brown presided. PAGUIA KENT [ 101 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 KENT CHUN PAGUIA INTER-CLASS DEBATES AGAIN a Freshman team triumphed when in the Inter-Class series Ella Lo, Donald Murata, and Edward Kent, captain, emerged undefeated and cap- tured the Hawaii Union shield. Obtaining a unanimous decision over the more experienced sophomore men represented by Takashi Kita- oka, Manuel Kwon and Francis Okita, captain, the unknown first year team created a mild surprise. This makes the fourth Freshman championship team in the history of the series. Another surprise was recorded when the Junior team, Eleanor Chun, Chadwick Dun- stan, and Francis Thompson, captain, defeated the Senior team, Robert Kimura, I. Miyoshi, and Kenji Fujiwara, captain. Fated to hammer its way to a successful climax, the Freshman team forced a unanimous decision over the Juniors in the final contest. The steadfast argument of the Freshmen was that though the prohibition amendment had its sore spots, unless a better substitute could be found it would be foolhardy to return to the unrestricted days of the old regime. That Prohibition had failed to work effectively and that the present economic situation demands a drastic decrease in national expenditures were the principal opposing arguments. In winning the title, the Freshmen debated both sides of the question. The series was very fruitful in bringing forth material for intercollegiate competition, as Edward Kent, heretofore unknown fresh- man, Francis Thompson, junior, and Kenji Fujiwara, senior, made the varsity debate team. K. FUJIWARA THOMPSON [ 102 ] OKITA FORENSICS SECTION PAGUIA KAWAKAMI T. FUJIWARA INTER-COLLEGE DEBATES INITIATING a new series, the Inter- College Debates held in November were organized with three teams representing the Arts and Sciences, Applied Science, and Teachers Colleges, speaking on the " Develop- ment of the machine at the expense of the human values. " Close to fifty competed in the preliminary tryouts. Members of the teams were: Arts and Sci- ences: Harve Carter, captain, Kim On Chong and Edward Kent; Teachers College: Ricardo Labez, captain, Thelma Sproat and Mew Yung Jay; Applied Science: R. Paguia, captain, N. Kawakami, and T. Fujiwara. Throughout the series the affirmative teams contended that the machine has usurped man ' s sense of values and has put into his hands a tremendous quantity of power without the requisite amount of moral equipment to cope with it, and that social, moral and physical evils have resulted from it. In answer, the negative declared that the machine has enabled man to leisurely enjoy life, and, that through the advancement of science and knowledge, it has aided man in the appreciation of human values. As preparation for the second Oregon de- bate, the series was responsible for the dis- covery of two speakers of varsity calibre, Thomas Fujiwara and Edward Kent. Inter-College Debaters Chong, Sproat, Kent, K. Fujiwara. [ 103 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Berndt Finalists for 193 2 Nahale-a, Kwon, Burum, MacDonald, T. Fujiwara, BERNDT EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST THE finals of the Ninth Annual Berndt Extemporaneous Speaking Contest held on May, 1931, on the subject " Should the United States Recognize Soviet Russia " re- sulted in two winners tied for the one hundred dollar award given annually by Emil Berndt, local business man. Jack Wakayama, veteran public speaker, and Frank Wengren, exchange student from U.S.C., were the winners. Wengren had never previously participated in a forensic event. From twenty-seven contestants, eight quali- fied for the finals, including Richard Coke Wood, Yoshito Saigo, Kim On Chong, Hebden Porteus, Jack Chang, and Shinichi Suzuki. Four hours before the contest, specific topics to speak on were picked by the eight speakers. After the extemporaneous speeches were given, each contestant was given the privilege of ask- ing the speaker a question concerning his topic. Contending that there were three requisites of recognition to be fulfilled by Russia, Waka- yama spoke on the discharge of international obligations, the formation of a stable govern- ment, and the stopping of the use of com- munistic propaganda. Wrengren argued that condonation of So- vietism would result from the recognition of Russia, but only a few really appreciated the significance of such recognition. David L. Crawford presided. The judges were J. Howard Ellis, Benjamin L. Marx, and C. F. Shepard. The preliminary trials for the 1932 Berndt Contest were held April 7. Twenty-two stu- dents entered these trials, speaking for four minutes each on the presidential qualifications of Herbert Hoover, John Garner, Franklin Roosevelt, and Alfred Smith. Then from the twenty-two, eight were chosen to enter the final contest held on May 6. The successful contestants were Garnett Burum, Edward Kent, and Norman MacDon- ald, freshmen; Ralph Yamaguchi and Manuel Kwon, sophomores; Albert Nahale-a and Thomas Fujiwara, juniors; and Kenji Fujiwara, senior. [ 104 ] FORENSICS SECTION Members of Student Confeaence on Pacific Relations STUDENT CONFERENCE ON PACIFIC RELATIONS O ,N December 11, 1932, the Y.W.C.A. was the scene of the first Student Conference on Pacific Relations. Sixty-three students representing twelve dif- ferent national groups participated in this conference. The Conference was sponsored by the University of Hawaii Y.M.C.A. with the aid of the Hawaii Group of the Institute of Pacific Relations. The Conference was primarily organized for the purpose of fostering an interest in and a knowledge of Pacific problems on the part of the students of the University of Hawaii. With this purpose in mind, six topics of paramount importance and interest were select- ed, and round tables were organized for each of them. A student chairman and a faculty advisor were appointed for each round table. Each national group conducted pre-conference meetings at which several faculty members and influential men in town gave their ideas on the various problems. The following were the topics: 1. " What are the merits of the problem of conflicting rights and interests of China and Japan in Manchuria? " Ramon Paguia, Chairman; Dr. Paul Bachman, Advisor. 2. " Is the industrial development and political stability of China possible so long as foreign nations retain their special rights and interests? " Kenji Fujiwara, Chairman; Prof. William H. Taylor, Advisor. 3. " To what extent should Oriental peoples adopt Western culture? " Ainsley Mahikoa, Chairman; Prof. Shao Chang Lee, Advisor. 4. " Is it the primary duty of all nations govern- ing dependent peoples to prepare them for independence? " Mrs. Fred Lam, Chairman; Dr. E. V. Sayers, Advisor. 5. " In the face of starvation in China and the rapidly increasing population pressure in Japan are the White Australia and the White America policies justi- fiable? " Gorder Miller, Chairman; Dr. T. M. Livesay, Advisor. 6. " Is birth control the only method of relieving population pressure that will not cause international friction and possi- ble war? " Francis Thompson, Chairman; Dr. A. W. Lind, Advisor. The Conference was highly successful in many respects. The excellent spirit of tolerance manifested at the different round tables was especially noteworthy. Many favorable comments were received from various people in the city. President Crawford said, " I commend in the highest terms any such effort as this Student Institute of Pacific Relations, the purpose of which is to make better our understanding of the problems and attitudes of the several nations and people about the Pacific Ocean. " [ 105 ] MILITARY " PrepareJness " , at? etching by Hung Sun Luu KA PALAPALA for 1932 i IL . TtfT jm THE ENTIRE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII [ 108 ] MILITARY SECTION R.O.T.C. REGIMENT DRAWN UP ON COOKE FIELD [109 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 1 MCKENNEY Regimental Headquarters LE CLAIR PORTEUS THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII WITH the purpose of building up a reserve army from the ranks of the nation ' s young manhood to meet the need for an adequate national defense and security, military training has become a defin- ite program in the curricula of the American universities. The early inception of military training is found in the Morrill Act of 1862, which provided for military training under government supervision as part of the courses in all land-grant colleges and universities. While the early training courses were con- fined to the land-grant colleges only, the privilege has been extended to include other institutions, both public and private, under the same provisions and regulations. " With the enactment of the National Defense Act of 1920, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was definitely established in the educational system of the American schools. From this Corps officers and non-commissioned officers are pro- vided for the Organized Reserves of the Army. In line with the established policy of the land-grant colleges, the University of Hawaii organized the R.O.T.C. in September, 1921, with courses in the basic and advanced train- ing for the infantry branch. Among its several achievements, the Hawaii unit has won the highest honors the War Department bestows upon any cadet corps — the distinguished rating of " excellent " since 1929, the year Hawaii became eligible for the War Department ' s rating. In lieu of this signal achievement, the cadets have worn the blue stars, the insignia of the rating, for the past three years. This year Hawaii ' s cadets proved again their prowess in rifle marksmanship, having defend- ed successfully for the fourth consecutive year the " Warrior of the Pacific " , symbol of the national R.O.T.C. rifle championship, which was offered to the War Department for nation- al competition in 1927 by the University of Hawaii, with the first match being fired in the summer of 1928. Commenting on the feat, Major-General William Lassiter, former com- manding-general of the Hawaiian Department, said: " The Secretary of War has directed me to convey to you his congratulations on the winning, by the University of Hawaii, of the Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Competition, The Secretary makes the following comments: ' The excellent record made by the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps Team representing that insti- [ 110 ] MILITARY SECTION Instructors Sgt. Lofink, Capt. Rudelius, Col. Clarke, Capt. Gridley, Sgt. Miniatis. R.OT.C. REGIMENT tution in the competition is indicative of a high standard of training and team work in rifle marksmanship of which the team, the instructors, and the institution as a whole may be justly proud. ' " The regiment participated in the Armistice Day ceremony at the Waikiki War Memorial Natatorium where the names of Hawaii ' s war heroes were perpetuated in a bronze tablet, unveiled by a gold-star mother. Likewise, on the commemoration of George Washington ' s bicentennial, the entire regiment joined with the community in the celebration. Four major reviews were held during the year, the first of which was in honor of Ben- jamin E. Wist, dean of the Teachers College. The second was held for Dean William George of the College of Arts and Science, who is a World War veteran, having served with the Italian and French ambulance corps in the Italian frontiers. The third review honored Major-General Briant Wells, commanding general of the Hawaiian Department, during the Department Commander ' s inspection and R.O.T.C. field day. The final review was for President David L. Crawford of the University, during which the command of the regiment and companies passes from the old group to the new group of cadet officers in a picturesque ceremony of the passing of the sabers. In December the first Sponsors ' Ball was held with the sponsors of the regiment as hostesses of the evening. As a climaxing social event of the year, the annual Military Ball was given by the Saber and Chain Club in conjunction with the R.O.T.C. department as a farewell gathering of the cadet corps. The graduates of the year include: Edwin A. Chun, Robert G. Greig, George R. Han- sen, Eugene T. Ichinose, Solomon Kaumeheiwa, Young Hee Kim, Richard T. Lum, Donald McKenney, Harold Marques, Roy M. Mitsuka, Isamu Miyoshi, Matsuhei Nishimura, Robert Pang, Hebden Porteus, Louis S. Springer, Tsuyoshi Takamura, Herbert Van Orden, Fred Weber, Won Yil Whang, Charles Wong, and Phillip Young. The staff of instructors includes Colonel Adna G. Clarke, professor of military science and tactics. Captain Ernest A. Rudelius and Captain Cecil J. Gridley, assistant professors, and Sergeants Phil Lofink and Arthur Menia- tis, instructors, and Paul Sanders, instructor of band music. [ 111 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Field Officers HANSEN ICHINOSE WHANG SPRINGER THE UNIVERSITY BAND COMPOSED of twenty-four pieces, the University of Hawaii R.O.T.C. band played an important part in numerous campus activities. Under the direction of Paul Sanders and the leadership of Cadet Captain Eugene Capellas the band underwent a com- plete reformation and by the end of the year had probably the best organization the Uni- versity has boasted in some years. The band led the University R.O.T.C. unit in all the military parades and reviews which took place throughout the year. In the Armis- tice Day parade, the Washington Bicentennial celebration, and the Army Day review they compared with the best bands marching. Their activities were not, however, confined to R.O.T.C. functions alone. Possibly their most important and entertaining service was their playing at all the University football games, pep rallies and pep parades. The suc- cessful stunts pulled off at the gridiron con- tests were helped immeasurably by the fine support given by the band. The University Band First row. Barringer, Aihara, Ching, R. Ota, Loomis, L. Capellas, Chow, E. Capellas, Sanders. Second row. Nakahara, Pang, Takasaki, F. Lyman, Booton, Maruyama, Shirakata, Moriwake. TA ri row: Yee, Ching, Murphy, Yap, Akau, Hogan, Kuown, Watanabe, Choy. [ 112 ] MILITARY SECTION BENTON JARRETT Staff Sponsors MOSSMAN BEVINS SIMERSON THE CADET SPONSORS UNDER the command of Eva LeClair, honorary cadet colonel of the Uni- versity of Hawaii R.O.T.C. regi- ment, sixteen sponsors, elected by the cadet personnel, took an active part in campus and community affairs. Attired in attractive emer- ald and white uniforms, the university spon- sors formed a colorful and distinctive part of every function which they attended. The Sponsors Ball, given by the Saber and Chain club early in December, formally pre- sented the sponsors to the cadet regiment and to the general public. The honorary officers participated in the Armistice Day parade at the Waikiki War Memorial Natatorium, in the Washington Bicentennial parade, and in the Army Day review at Kapiolani Park. They also acted as ushers for the Lei Day pageant and served as hostesses of the annual Military Ball in May. Beginning next year women students from only the upper three classes will be eligible. Junior Cadets First row: Nahale-a, Chan, Aiwohi, Yce, Godbold, Kaapana, Abe, Sakai, Fujlwara, Mahikoa, Hong, Toomey. Second row: Koga, Fujita, Douse, W. C. Hu, Greig, H. Hu, Yamada, Ignacio, Marshall, Fujinaga, Tyau, Deponte, Kawaoka. Third row: Wong. [ 113 ] FIRST BATTALION KA PALAPALA for 1932 LUM Howitzer Company KIM WONG YEE OKUMURA Company F SCARES MITSUKA CHAN WEBER Company G BENZ INDIE NISHIMURA [ 114 ] MILITARY SECTION FIRST BATTALION Howitzer Company First row. Sgt. Douse, Fullaway, Kruse, Centeio, Weight, Nelson, Sone, Inaba, Kainuma, Hcu, Ohta, Sato, Sugihara, Iwaoka, Ting, Itoga, Sgt. Kawaoka. Second row ' Frazier, Dominis, Fowle, Lee, J. Hong, Chong, Kashiwa, Yamaguchi, Kitaoka, B. H. Hong, Morimoto, Onaga, Kono. Third row: 1st Lt. Wong, Capt. Lum, Martin, 1st Sgt. Yee. : r f! ' ' A m ir i ' f «; j Company F First row: Sgt. Koga, Hu, Ching, Leong, Fujioka, KonishI, Kunimoto, Masumoto, Kagawa, Tyau, Tom, Seki, Young, Moriwaki, Yoshioka, Komesu, Nahm. Second row: Sgt. W. C. Hu, Kruse, Wong, Mizuha, Morishigc, Asakura, Ishikawa, Dodo, Mori- moto, Chun, Miwa, Tong, P. Kim, S. S. Kim, Furudera, Chong, Hashimoto, Tsumoto. Third row: 1st Lt. Mitsuka, Capt. Okumura, Inn, 1st Sgt. Chan. Company G First row. Sgt. Hess, Tracy, Bushnell, Kobatake, Malone, Kagawa, Stevens, Onodera, Dolan, Chung, Kau, Kurashige, Shoda, Matsumoto, Suzuki, Fukunaga, Kitamura, Sgt. Hong. Second row: Hirota, Casner, Watanabe, Liu, Lee, Sakaguchi, Nishigaya, Honnaka, H. Fujimoto, Tanimoto, Tateishi, Kim, Kitamura, Maeda, Okita, Miyasaki. Third row: 1st Sgt. Aiwohi, Duncan, Hall, Capt. Weber, 1st Lt. Nishimura. [ in ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 SECOND BATTALION KONG Company H KINNEY CHUN HU VAN ORDEN Company I PEET PANG ABE KIM Company K DUNCAN KAUMEHEIWA T. FUJIWARA [ 116 ] MILITARY SECTION SECOND BATTALION Company H First row: Sgt. Luke, MacDonald, Miyamoto, Nakasone, Wall, C. Uchimura, Okamura, A. Kubota, Shimokawa, Hanao, Haya- shi, Doo, Sgt. Deponte. Second row: Foster, Lawrence, Lee, Carmichael, Mihata, Kurakake, S. Uchimura, Suzuki, Tsuji, Mon- den, Morimoto, Shimabukuro. Third row: Capt. Kong, 1st Sgt. Hu, Amoy, 1st Lt. Chun. Company I First row: Furuhashi, Miwa, Mitsukado, Kawamura, Komeyama, Onouye, Tomita, Leong, Weinberg, Mau, Young, Sgt. God- bold. Second row: Fujikawa, D. K. Wong, Watanabe, Masuda, Komenaka, Lau, Matsumoto, Nakayama, E. Y. F. Wong, Hope- well, Hosoi, Fujii. Third row: Capt. Van Orden, Burkland, 1st Lt. Pang. Company K First row: Oka, Oyama, Chcong, Kawakami, H. Kubota, Mau, Jardine, Nakamoto, Cunningham, Castle, Mendonca, Harvey, Hurd, Sgt. Tyau. Second row: Barringer, Atebara, Arita, Akamine, Seto, Murokoshi, Yuen, Martin, Shepherd, Fukushima, Furmidge, Watt, Watamull, Hapai. Third row: 1st Sgt. Fujiwara, Capt. Kim, Ching, 1st Lt. Kaumeheiwa. [ 117 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 THIRD BATTALION MARQUES RENARD Company L YOUNG WONG MAHIKOA TAKAMURA Company M MACKENZIE MIYOSHI SAKAI JUDD DOESBURG Hlauquarters Company NAHALE-A TOOMEY KAAPANA [ 118 ] «- MILITARY SECTION THIRD BATTALION Company L First row: Sgt. Greig, Mueller, Smith, Lutes, Andrade, A. Chun, Hewitt, Fujio, H. L. Chun, Tominari, Ozaki, Kawakami, Mau, Sgt. Fujinaga. Second row: Furtado, Araki, Ahuna, Craw, Lopez, Nakano, Imada, Yanamura, Itamura, Kodani, Kent. Third row: 1st Sgt. Mahikoa, Capt. Marques, Mackintosh, 2nd Lt. Wong, 1st Lt. Young. Company M First row: Sgt. Yamada, Jenkins, B. C. Lee, Akamine, Rouse, Yamamoto, Kaneshiro, Chan, Hodgman, Ito, Turner, Weeks, Young, Takumi, Fernandes, Woo, Mizuno, Sgt. Murakami. Second row: Silva, Cactres, Agena, Ung, Tomoguchi, Tokumoto, Yoshioka, Kurashita, Kawakami, Christensen, Masumoto. Third row: 1st Sgt. Sakai, Capt. Takamura, Johnson, 1st Lt. Miyoshi. Headquarters Company First row: Sgt. Fujita, Heen, Won, Kusunoki, Cockett, Hirokawa, Miyashiro, Oi, Sherman, Murayama, Ige, Tomoyasu, Katsu- numa, Sgt. Marshall. Second row: Cron, Tan, Higaki, Luiz, Abe, Mizuta, Takimoto, Eguchi, Lenaka. Third row: Ist Sgt. Kaapana, Capt. Judd, Murata, 2nd Lt. Toomey. [ 119 ] THE YEAR IN SNAPSHOTS ' Wiiikiki liniigiiluu " , mi etching by Betty Sleere rfc k : ;«i -JHmmm I ji rK ' .i X dt counter-clockwise: Classy formation marks first convocation of the year. For- mer Governor Farrington and President Crawford lead faculty and student body in double-rank procession . . . " Root, hog, or die " — and some poor frosh is rooting . . . It ' s a brazen racket, but still the frosh purchase their little green and white caps . . .Intramural co-ed wrestling, 1932 style • — can you recognize them? . . . " Okole maluna " , say soph women, and another fair freshman bites the dust. Can you recognize this one? ... A cooling plunge is recommended and prescribed for wrath and outraged dignity . . . The men just can ' t be left out of things. Everybody starts throwing everybody else in . . . Vivi Cart Wright is some baby — or don ' t you think so? . ji.-. .L ' nt . -■fc ! • i f RiaJ ilockiiisc: Rising rapidly on the ewa side of the campus (it took less than a year to build) is Charles Atherton House, men ' s dormitory and Y. M. C. A. strong- hold . . . Francis Lyman in one of his con- tortionist stunts — secret practice for yell- leading ... In the frosh-soph flagpole rush, slugging is barred, as one may see . . . Another scene of the same struggle. The lack of Freshmen on the pole leads us to believe that this is a May pole dance . . . Three winsome Frosh women, Duncan, Passos and Peet, curbing their emotions while waiting for a pick-up . . . Check in the barrels, and not pickled either . . . Nothing ever happens, and this is where they talk about it . . . Goat Herd {and no pun) hands out the cigarettes. . .Students stream across Cooke Field after twenty- fifth anniversary convocation . . . Marion Wright and Barbara Leavitt, a couple of Ka Pueo acquisitions . . . Dan Hoe, once a member of King Kalakaua ' s guard, now gathers hibiscus blossoms. i 1 V v- . i:w- B B I ifs ' ■M. y,.. r r» ' ,i - ' », Proc tells his squad just how they shouki do it in an afternoon skull talk on Cookt- Field . . . One of our students from Indij learns how to shoot a U.S. Army Spring- field . . . Somebody must be holding out an ice cream cone for Lydia . . . The Dorm boys enjoy the " pause that refreshes " be- tween songs . . . Ichinose leads his first battalion past General Wells in first review of the year . . . Captain Gridley talks over the R.O.T.C. situation with Colonel Brad- bury, officer in charge of reserve affairs in the territory . . . Janet Bell, Leona Elkins and the governor ' s daughter at Ka Pueo initiation ... A cross-section of Hawaii ' s cosmopolitan student body glimpsed on the front steps of the library . . . Freshman cadets receiving instructions in rifle marks- manship from Sgt. Arthur Miniatis . . . Ka Palapala reproduces here an excellent like- ness of a notoriously camera shy individ- ual, Otto Klum. ' ' € - 4, M - ' The field back of Hawaii Hall is rapidly being filled with discarded lumber from all parts of town. The boys are preparing a huse bonfire for the rally the night before the Town Team game . . . Still another truckload, the willing workers halt tem- porarily to have their picture taken . . . The pep parade for the Saintalum game is beginning to form . . . students leaving the " quiet " halls of the library, ready for the next class . . . Edna Allen is caught in a quiet corner but doesn ' t seem to mind it so much . . . The pep parade is in full swing. No, it isn ' t an Oriental funeral . . . a good " shot " of the library in a quiet moment . , , Westgate, Glenn, LeClair, De- nison and Clarke at the Ka Pueo initiation. The boys left shortly afterward . . . The Phi Delta Sigma bonfire before the Town Team game. A hot night on the Hawaii campus. ' t - ' m lii ' nNC ;«c " i n I ' «vii«ti» ' it il i mwC- W4 tN : :iJijSm ta» P .• - f ' L«M t ' r, L-r " - }2 ' . :- 0 yi . ' •V - Aloha committee welcome Oklahoma foot- ball team . . . Renard, Cartwright, Dun- can, and Hopkins lead Hawaii ' s stands in Alma Mater . . . Eight or ten races are represented in this crowd, but they ' re all excited over King Football . . . Martinson, Dean game captain, shakes hands with the Oklahoma captain, just before the toss-up New Year ' s Day . . . Hawaii uses card stunts successfully for the first time . . . Hawaii rooters display remarkable ability to sing with their mouths shut . . . Jonah Wise gains a yard against Drake as he takes the ball out of bounds . . . Martin- son drags down Pat Gleason, Saint Louis Alumni half, for no gain . . . Red Berg leads a yell while the Dean stands spell out a greeting to the Drake Bulldogs ... George Indie gets off one of his long spiral punts against the Saint Louis Alumni. ' • -, y iy ' e rA» ' ' i Half time on New Year ' s Day and nobody seems to know what to do with himself . . . Dean stands spell out " Aloha D. U. " for Drake . . . Johnny Wong, Ka Palapala Staff Photographer, had to get his picture in the annual somehow . . . There ' s too much Ha- waiian sunshine even for this band of loyal fans . . . Indie brought down by alert Sooner ends after catching punt in Okla- homa game . . . The photographer caught this stunt before the other half came up. You can make out the " U.H " anyway . . . Francis Aiwohi has a tough time making any yardage with a big Oklahoma tackle right in the way . . . Old Man Wise ' s little boy Johnny gets by a St. Louis end in less than no time to return one of Ducky Swann ' s punts deep into Cardalum terri- tory . . . Half time offers a brief respite for Dean fans. Even the band has deserted its post. fM •» = ;- 0tfam ...« ' .: -ffSH. ' n i -£l Dean water babes in a lighter moment . . . And these are the Commercial League champions, who arc going to Japan . . . Glenn, Captain Judd, Elkins, and Forbes, rifle team foursome, get some outdoor practice . . . Capt. von Hoffman, guest lecturer at the University of Hawaii during the past year . . . Art classes find many beautiful subjects on Hawaii campus . . . Dr. Shelley, another guest lecturer, Mrs. Washburn, and Dean Andrews . . . Col. Clarke and family, off for the American Legion convention at Indianapolis, Indiana . . .Commerce Club luau committee. i M ftf mi. K - s - ifii bi imi Js VVw « Jl Students cross Cooke Field after a Thurs- day morning convocation on their way to classes . . . The student body assembled in the gymnasium with the faculty and re- gents on the platform . . . President Craw- ford, ex-President Dean, ex-Governor Farringcon, and Regent Hcmenway attend twenty-fifth anniversary convocation . . . Prof. Lee poses for the Ka Palapala staff camera man in fuli Chinese dress . . . Dean and Mrs. Andrews look over the new Founders ' Gate site at the intersection of University and Dole Avenues . . . The Hawaii Quill enjoys one of their regular meetings with a guest poet as the eve- ning ' s speaker . . . Just another picture of those Phi Delts who simply can ' t stay out of print. This time they ' re at Trentino . . . This committee seems awfully pleased about something. Maybe they ' ve figured out how to bring back prosperity or some other equally baffling proposition. h k r m ' ■ ' % j(W? - i s rffi ' The Colors precede the University of Ha- waii regiment in the Army Day parade . . . Every sponsor in step as they salute passing the reviewing stand at the War Memorial Natatorium during the Armistice Day pa- rade . . . The renown University of Hawaii band blows forth its succession of sour notes. At least the drummer is right . . . Honorary Cadet Colonel Eva LeClair leads the staff sponsors in Army Day parade . . . Colonel Clarke, sponsors, cadets, and stu- dents turn out to honor Dean William H. George . . . Company L warms up for the platoon precision drill . . . R.O.T.C. in- structional staff get together for the last time, Captain Rudelius leaving for Leaven- worth in July, and Captain Gridley sailing tor Fort Benning in June . . . Second bat- talion about to enter lolani Palace grounds in Army Day celebration. Soup to nuts sale at C.S.A. five and ten bazaar . . . Perry huddles with Herd in a big brother act at the Phi Delt initiation at Kawcia ... A group of University stu- dents interpret " A University Student In King Arthur ' s Court " , a satire presented at the Mark Twain Banquet . . . Bertha Hanaoka, Aggie honor student, star in " ' Neath the M aples " , Wakaba Kai Spring Festival . . . Geisha girls in the same pro- duction . . . Student electricians aid in the production of the Theatre Guild ' s plays . . . Bud Crabbe, University swimitiing ace and foremost Olympic prospect, all set for a fast hundred in the University tank . . . Once again the University campus is mapped out by student surveyors. • " - iSiLl iim r i. v, ■ . »- ' V,. " ' . ... ' }tSiV .-.r. ' , iis : :-;.:2 %p „, X- Senior picnic at Kailua. Nakai in full swing . . . Kuffcrath hoes diligently while Hank Graham " renders assistance " . . . The boys came through nobly to put the old track in shape . . . White and King, a couple of the sun-tanned boys who frolic merrily on the beach at Trentino . . . " Jinky " Crozier gives track men the low- down on the coming meets ... A group of track fans wait expectantly to see how the new track talent will finish in the novice hundred . . . Another scene of the senior picnic — Bachman strains a gut, as one might say . . . Phi Delt house party. Some of the " boys " register intelligence . . . Coach " Jinky " Crozier looks serious as he tells the boys to take a light workout — just eight straightways and a couple of six-sixties . . . Lum, Kubo, and Westgate furnish a little diversion at the senior picnic. Westgate loses javelin in the Novice Track Meet while Jenkins looks on . . . Norman MacDonald and the " little tyrant " , Dick Burkland, wield the paddles while the brothers root in approbation . . . And the little youngsters all look up to Don for expert advice . . . Westgate, A.S.U.H. prexy in his spare time, proves his versatility . . . Some of the belies enjoying the Senior Class picnic at Kailua . . . The dorm boys play " soldier " even though they ' re not at Waikiki . . . The Junior Class picnic this time, and are they having a good time! . . . A remarkable likeness of Chandler, Linne- man and Cohn on the front steps of Ha- waii Hall . . . Ka Pueo initiates their new members at Kokokahi. ■■.t rt.v ■ ' ■ •• ' gfr I ' II i-.« - E " j j i i ' j Prof. Gregg Sinclair, Hawaii Quill and their guests honor Mark Twain at annual banquet in Central Union Parish House . . . The gymnasium, all decked out for the Aggie Club " Farmer ' s Frolic " . . . Some of the future farmers who deserted the farm for the gaiety in the gymnasium that night ... A concession booth in the C.S.A. bazaar draws a goodly crowd at the Pan- Pacific Club ... Sol Kaumeheiwa emulates the glutton at the joint Hawaiian classes ' luau . . . Westgate smiles on in approval . . . Gladys Li directs the production of her play, " Dear Little Wife " . . . The Ag- gies certainly did get realistic atmosphere for their annual frolic . . . Early and thorough training is one of the reasons why University of Hawaii marksmen have been able to retain the Warrior of the Pacific trophy for so many years . . . Smith ' s handicap proves too big an obstacle for White to overcome in nose-pulling con- test . . . |»rv»- t :il JL k i. - ' i ■ h4. : : :•:• The well known Hawaiian disease seems to have smitten these guests of Prof Wise ' s Hawaiian classes ' luau . . . Chinese students call in a little outside help to aid with the props in their The ater Guild production, " Pi Pa Ki " . . . " Chicken " Horii slams out a triple while ten thousand fans cheer frantically. . .Ah, there now, Robert! Well, we ' re only young once . . . We couldn ' t figure this one out. What do you make of it? . . . They got their pig out before midnight anyway at the Commerce Club luau . . . We wonder what will hap- pen to this old dorm when the men move into their de luxe quarters at the new Atherton House ... Is Dr. Cameron fig- uring out a way to end the present econo- mic depression or just pondering over a point with which to puzzle his next class? 4 LEI DAY " Lei Sellers " , an etching by Lurene Mackenzie KA PALAPAtA for 1932 LEI DAY PAGEANT THAT " May Day is Lei Day in Hawaii " has become a university tradition. On this holiday, everyone wears leis — gor- geous leis fashioned with golden ilima, fragrant pikake, and exquisite roselani. Smiling co-eds, dashing collegians, and dignified professors wear colorful leis as a tribute to the spirit of aloha. Merriment rules the day, and decorum is forgotten. Lei Day is observed in the coronation of Queen Lei with the pomp and ceremony ap- propriate to such a memorable occasion. Vari- colored wreaths, symbolizing the spirit of the lei, compete for honors to be awarded by the queen. The honor of being Queen Lei this year was bestowed upon Winifred Piltz. Attend- ants in the royal court were:Irmgard Farden, Lily Crowell, Lucille Akaka, Rose Simerson. The queen and her ladies-in- jpiting were at- tired in stately, flowing holokus, typical of the dignity of old Hawaii. A floral train added grace and beauty to the royal ensemble. Most impressive and extremely beautiful was the presentation of " Queen Lei " , a pageant written by Mary Dillingham Frear and di- rected by Arthur Wyman. The lei festival is celebrated in melody, rhythm, and verse. Sub- jects pay homage to the queen and her court in lilting songs and vivid pantomine. All nature greets Queen Lei with joyful acclaim, ' and flowers of rainbow hues declare their ad- miration for the chosen one. Hail, Queen Lei! " Queen Lei " has seven episodes which depict the entertainment accorded the queen and her attendants. That the day is " kapu " or sacred to the queen, is the general theme of the first episode, and this motive is developed in the planting of kapu sticks to guard the revels and the kahuna ' s oli or prayer for the pro- tection of Queen Lei. The queen ' s entrance is announced in epi- sode two by the blowing of the Pu or conch shell by the herald. In the processional are the Kahuna, bearers of kapu sticks, maids of hon- or, bearers of flowered kahilis, bearers of a flower cloak, bearer of a crown, bearer of a mirror, bearer of Ki sandals, dancing girls in Ki skirts, dancing man in yellow Kapa, a woman who chants, bearers of the rainbow, Henokalani and Kaonohiokala, boy and girl in Lele Koali. Recognition of the queen and formal coro- nation with a chaplet of ilima leis by the Ka- huna takes place in the third episode. The name-song of the queen tracing the origin of the lei to seeds, flowers, and shells, is chanted in an ancient pattern. Leis of the sky, leis of the earth, and leis of the sea, unite in a paean of praise to Queen Lei. Na Lei o Hawaii, song of the islands, suggests the finale, and Queen Lei and her court majestically depart. WISE Lei Day Committee FREAR WYMAN [ 138 ] LEI DAY SECTION Queen Lei With Hir Maids-of-Honor Queen Lei, the central figure of the Lei Day pageant, is pictured above with her maids-of-honor. Miss Winifred Piltz, popular University of Hawaii co-ed, was chosen Lei Queen by vote of the entire student body. From left to right are: Rose Simerson, Lily Crowell, " Queen Lei " , Irmgard Harden, and Lucille Akaka. [ 139 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 V Top: Entire cast of the Lei Day Pageant, with Queen Lei. Second row: left. The eight islands; right, The clouds. Third row: left. The hula dancers; right. The fishermen and the canoe bearers. Fourth row: left. Scene from the Lei Day gathering; right, Bearers of the flower cloak, bearer of the water mirror, and bearers of the ti leaf stalks. [ 140 ] «isi ' I LEI DAY SECTION Top: left, The Queen receives her flowered cloak; upper, The Kahuna; lower, Lelekaali; right, Makani, Wind of Dawn. Center: left, The clouds; middle. The Dancingman; right, The canoe bearers. Lower: left. The fishermen bring their offering; right. The clouds weave a lei for the queen. [ 141 ] r «r_ BOOK THREE T H L E T I C FOOTBALL KA PALAPALA for 1932 CAPTAIN TED NOBRIGA [ 144 ] FOOTBALL SECTION COACH OTTO KLUM [ 145 ] KA PALAPALA for 1S32 %) Varsity Football Team Vront row: Sone, White, Weeks, Chan, Amoy, Aiwohi, Ahuna, Kim, Toyama, W. Howell, Patterson. Second row: J. Wise, Cenreio, Blackburn, Kusunoki, Toomey, Carmichael, Abe, Johnson, King, Among, Robinson, Matsumoto, Jonah Wise. Third row: Coach Klum, Kauaihilo, Indie, Hopewell, Mendonca, Paoa, Wescoatt, N. Howell, Captain Nobriga, Drager, Van Pool, Martin- son, Parker, Kishi, Greig, Blackstead, Naha!e-a. M ' THE SEASON ' ORE than 60 gridiron candidates, the largest squad in the history of the school, answered Coach Otto " Proc " Klum and his assistants when the first practice call was sounded early in September. The majority of these men were carried on the squad throughout the season, for in the ab- sence of Freshman sports at Hawaii it is desirable that all gain every possible bit of experience by turning out for the varsity. Proc was able to get a line on his new material when the Dean Reserves played two pre-season games against the local high schools, losing to McKinley 7-0, and dropping the other to the championship Kamehameha elev- en, 13-0. The Rainbow yearlings demon- strated, nevertheless, that time and experience were the principal elements needed to make them function in a smooth, coordinated manner. Using his own variation of Rockne ' s Notre Dame shift, Coach Klum has developed teams at Hawaii noted for their fast deceptive play. Assisting him on the football coaching staff were Luke Gill, backfield; Sonny Kaeo, line; and Bruce Cruickshank, ends. Dr. Paul Withington, an All-American guard at Har- vard, also assisted Klum. Dr. Robert Faus acted as team physician. Howard Simpson, formerly ITAROLD nrPOXTF Manager coach at the Territorial Normal School as- sisted Proc in a general capacity. Kaeo and Cruickshank formerly played under Klum on several of his old wonder teams and know his system well, Kaeo being captain and guard on the 1928 varsity. The Deans have always been the team to beat in the Honolulu Senior Football League. With but two exceptions the local champion- ship has gone either to the Town Team or the University. This year the Townies copped but they couldn ' t beat the Deans, their 1931 game [ 146 ] .- FOOTBALL SECTION ending in a 6-6 tie. Hawaii lost its initial game to the St. Louis Alumni, 20-13, and won the second from the McKinley Alumni, 20-7. Three mainland teams played Hawaii on the local gridiron this past season: San Francisco University, Drake University, and the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. Against S.F.U., the Rainbows played one of the greatest games any Hawaii team has ever played, defeating the big Don eleven 18-14. Coach Ossie Solem ' s Drake Bulldogs also fell before Hawaii ' s at- tack; 19-13. In the New Year ' s Day classic. Coach Ad Lindsay ' s Sooners took the best a lethargic Dean team could give and Oklahoma COCKETT, DOUSE Assistant Managers won, 7-0. In order to make any football season suc- cessful the managerial system must function efficiently. During the 1931 season a competent group of resourceful managers made it their business to see that the needs and activities on the practice field, on game day, and in the locker room were provid ed for adequately. To football manager Harold Deponte, to assistants Harold Douse, Tom Kwock, Eugene Capellas, and Suyeki Okumura, to the locker room boys, and to the dummy gang goes all the praise that accompanies a successful season. Ted Nobriga was elected honorary football captain at the end of the season in keeping with the policy inaugurated last year at the University. Coach Klum appointed a field captain for each game, every Senior having had the honor. At the end of the year the squad elected the man they believe worthy of the honor on the basis of past performances. The followmg men earned varsity mono- grams in football during the 1932 season: Ted Nobriga, Martin Martinson, Jack King, Isao Toyama, Albert Nahale-a, Norman Kauaihilo, William Among, Jonah Wise, Francis Aiwohi, Ted Blackstead, Noel Howell, Earnest Chan, Jack Johnson, John Wise, Masao Sone, George Indie, John Drager, Orlando Blackburn, and manager Harold Deponte. Coaching Staff Simpson Searle, Giil, Cruickshank, Faus [ 147 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 H ri V -4 f f- % i DRAKE SECONDARY CLOSES IN ON FRANCIS AIWOHI AFTER THE HUSKY LITTLE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII 13 IN THEIR maiden appearance of the 1931 season it took Coach Otto Klum ' s war- riors a bit too long to adjust themselves to the situation at hand. After staying in the air for three quarters, they finally came down to earth in the last period to play straight football, scoring two touchdowns in rapid fire succession. This was not enough, however, to overcome the three touchdown lead which the Saint Louis Alumni had obtained earlier in the game. The final score was 20-13 in favor of the Saints. A poor pass defense was the main cause of the varsity defeat. After the second Saintalum score. Coach Klum took out his first string and sent in the reserves who had been beaten in all of their pre-season games against prep school teams. But they outplayed the Saints. From their own 40 yard line, the reserves marched down to the Saints ' three yard line. Fullback Sone and the elusive Francis Aiwohi carried the ball most of the time. The ending of the half prevented a score. The reserves opened the third quarter and played good football until the first string men came in for another try. Johnny Wise did not enter the game at this time however. Before the Deans could get much of a start the Saints ISAO TOYAMA Guard BILL AMONG Guard [ 148 ] FOOTBALL SECTION DEAN BACK RIPS THROUGH THh BULLDOG LINE FOR A SUBSTANTIAL GAIN ST. LOUIS ALUMNI 21 scored again with a forward pass from Swan to Harris and a plunge into the Hne by Glea- son. This was the last Saint score. After this the Rainbow Riders decided to play football. Immediately following the kick- off, Johnny Wise and George Indie carried the ball from their own 28 yard line to the Alums ' nine yard line. Here Jonah Wise took the ball. Eluding two would-be tacklers, he headed straight for the goal line and plunged over to ring up the first varsity score. Backed up against the goal line on the fourth down, Harris of the Saints called for a punt but Norman Kauaihilo was in there before Gleason could send the ball away and, block- ing it, placed the ball within scoring distance for the Deans. John Wise covered 20 yards in one trip around end and George Indie scored after two line bucks. Indie failed to convert the extra point. The game was a hard one to lose. The Deans made just twice as many first downs as did the Saints and gained 214 yards from scrim- mage as compared to the Alums ' 148. Proc, however, was able to profit by the mistakes his team made and the defeat probably did more good than a victory at that point of the season. ORLANDO BLACKBURN End MASAO SONE Halfback [ 149 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 FOUR SOONERS BRING INDIE DOWN AFTER HE RECEIVES A PUNT UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII 20 lOACH Otto Klum of the Rainbow gridders took but a few days to benefit from the lesson taught him by the un- fortunate defeat of his team at the hands of the Saint Louis Alumni squad. The coach revamped his team and inspired it for the victory that it came through with in this noctur- nal game against the McKinley Alumni Team. The score was 20-6. Starting off with a beautiful 60 yard kickoff by Orlando Blackburn, a new varsity right end, Coach Klum ' s men immediately settled down to work. A bad pass from center, and a partially blocked pass on the McKinley side and then the nimbleness of Ernest Chan, the promising Rainbow quarterback, placed the oval for the Deans on the McKinley 3 8 yard line. The parade to the goal line began here. Headed by Francis Aiwohi and the hard- hitting George Indie, the Deans literally swept Coach Duke Thompson ' s charges off their feet. Indie ended this march by plowing ERNEST CHAN Quarterback through the line to score the first touchdown of the game. He con- verted the extra point with a neat drop kick. Orlando Blackburn again kicked off with a hefty boot of almost 70 yards. Following this, the Mickalums were forced to punt. Aiwohi received and returned 12 yards. He then squirm- ed thru t ac kle for four yards. Indie followed Aiwohi by cir- cling end, side-stepping and eluding all would-be tacklers, and th en racing down 57 yards to score. Wescoatt ' s interference cleared the path for Indie during thi;; jaunt. Wholesale Dean substitutions WILLIAM AHUNA Halfback 150 ■ FOOTBALL SECTION TOUCHDOWN. ' DRAGER CATCHES AIWOHl ' s PASS IN DRAKE GAME McKINLEY ALUMNI 6 followed, with Sone, the Wise brothers and Ted Nobriga replac- ing Indie, Aiwohi, Paoa and Chan. Johnny and Jonah ripped off tackle and circled end while Sone punc- tured the center wall. The Mick- alums had their hands full now with this fresh backfield all keyed up with fight and ginger. Later in the game, with the ball on their six inch line, the Deans with Indie back were forced t o punt. In- GEORGE KISHI Tackle die ' s punt was blocked and recovered by a Mick lineman for a touchdown. The final varsity touchdown came when Johnny Wise recovered TEDDY NOBRIGA Quarterback " Timmy " Blaisdell ' s fum- ble on the Mickalum 17 yard line. Johnny, Jonah and Sone took turns carry- ing the pigskin until they had scored another touch- down. Ted Nobriga converted the extra point. Again the University boys showed a decided superiority by making twice as many first downs and gaining 232 yards as com- pared to only 94 by the Alumni boys. A decided improvement in the teamwork of the Roaring Rainbows was noted and the pre- cision with which they reeled off a variety of spinner, reverse, double reverse and fake reverse plays foretold the mighty machine that took the field against San Francisco Uni- versity and Drake later in the season. The de- development of new stars and versatile players of surprising calibre was also apparent. Orlando Blackburn, Ernest Chan, and Francis Aiwohi were given, for the first time, a chance to really display their speed, skill, and ability. [ 151 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 INDIE LOOSE ON ANOTHER SPINNER UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII 6 AN INTENSE rivalry has always existed between the Town Team and the University. This annual game often proved to be the stiffest contest on the Hawaii schedule and this year was no exception. However, neither team had the satisfaction of winning for the game ended in a six to six tie. Early in the first quarter the Deans started their offense with a powerful drive from their own 48 yard line down the field to within four yards of the Town Team goal. But the scoring punch was lacking and after several attempts to score through the line, Chan, clever quarterback, chose to drop-kick but the ball went wide. In the second quarter the Deans again came within scoring distance when they had posses- sion of the ball on the Townie 15 yard line. Two line plays gained little yardage so a for- ward pass was attempted but it was grounded in the end zone. The ball was then brought out to the 20 JONAH WISE Halfback ter, yard line and now the Deans were on the defense. However, the Townie plays were not clicking and they failed to gain. Rusty Holt, former University star, and now the mainstay of the Town Team, punted to his own 3 8 yard line from his own goal. Aiwohi tried to receive the punt on the run but he fumbled the ball. Fortunately, however for the Uni- versity, " Power- house ' Nahale-a,j stocky cen- 1 recovered the ball and plowed through the scat ter ed players un- til he was stopped on the Maroon MARTY Martinson 14 yard line. Tackle I 152 ] K I FOOTBALL SECTION JONAH WISE SKIRIS AROUND DRAKE END FOR A GOOD GAIN INSIDE THEIR 20 YARD LINE TOWN TEAM 6 With Indie and Johnny Wise alter- nating in carrying the ball a first down was gained on the Town Team 2 yard line. Then a Townie offside netted another yard. The University had four downs in which to gain the yard necessary for a touchdown and as there was less than half a minute to play in the first half one of the Town Team lines- m e n tried to stall f o r half a rm- nute JOHN DRAGER End FRANCIS AIWOHI Halfback till the half was up. He did this by calling confusingsig- nalsjustasthe Dean play was ready to start. This u n - sportsman-like strategy was of little value for on the next play Indie rammed through center for the score. Blackburn ' s try for the extra point failed and the score remained 6-0 in favor of the University. Later in the game the Town Team tallied but their place kick went wide and the score was deadlocked. In the third quarter Johnny Wise of the Deans got away for a 24 yard gain around left end and the Deans had a first down on the Town Team 9 yard line. Here again, as in the first quar- ter, a forward pass into the end zone was incomplete and the Deans lost their chance to tally. The Deans gained far more yardage and first downs than did the Town Team but the Maroon defense was very strong and pre- vented several scores. Johnny Wise, halfback, and Albert " Powerhouse " Nahale-a, center, played excellent football for the University of Hawaii but the team as a whole failed to click. [ 153 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 INDIE PUSHES THROUGH LEFT GUARD FOR A YARD UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII 18 IN WHAT was considered one of the most thrilling football games ever to be played in Hawaii, the Deans outfought and outgamed the University of San Fran- cisco football team to win by a score of 18-14. It was Hawaii ' s first intersectional game of the year, and was rated as the toughest game on the U.H. schedule. Spec- tacular runs, fine defensive play, and clean, hard tackling featured the contest. On the opening kickoff Bob Kleck- ner, giant U.S.F. fullback, got behind a surprise wedge play, and smashed 93 yards down the field for a touchdown. Donadio, tiny U.S.F. quarterback, converted, and the score was 7-0, favor U.S.F., scarcely half a minute after the game had started. However, this brilliant touchdown proved to be only a temporary setback for the Deans. The Gray Fog team fumbled two times, and each of these fumbles was costly, for after each of them Indie plunged through the center of the line for a touchdown. Both tries for conversion were failures, however, and at the end of the first quarter the score stood 12-7, with Ha- waii in the lead. During the second quarter U.S.F. again forged to the front when Warford, speedy back, got away for a long end run which placed the team within scoring distance. After two short gains through the line, U.S.F. scored. Garrigen, substitute back, converted, and the score was 14-12 at the half. Coach Otto Klum must have made several pertinent suggestions during the half for as soon as the third quarter opened the Deans drove down the field for what proved to be the final touchdown of the game. A short pass. Wise to Howell, netted a first down on the U.S.F. 26 yard line. Then Johnny Wise and Indie alternated on spinner BENNY CENTEIO Half Back EDWARD WHITE Guard [ 154 ] FOOTBALL SECTION INUIL LASIILS OL T A STRAIGHT ARM TO FLASH INTO THL CLLAR UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO 14 plays and off-tackle smashes until Hawaii gained another first down on the Gray Fog four yard line. Here Indie scored his third touchdown and once again put Hawaii in the lead. The try for conversion failed for the third time and the score was 18-14. Neither team threatened again until late in the third quarter when Drager, Dean end, blocked Warford ' s quick kick, recovered the ball and got to the Gray Fog 13 yard line before he was stopped. Hawaii was unable to gain and lost the ball on downs on the U.S.F. 15 yard line. On the Gray Fog ' s first down Fitzgerald drove off left tackle behind perfect interference and raced 77 heartbreaking yards before Blackburn stop- ped him on the 8 yard line with a perfect flying tackle. The Gray Fog team gained four yards in two downs and had two more chances for a winning touchdown. On the third down they completed a tricky lateral pass which un- doubtedly would have scored had not Howell and Black- burn reversed their field and tackled the carrier. On their last down a line smash failed to gain the needed yard- age. After the danger had passed Hawaii held the ball for several downs until the gun sounded ending the game. One could not help but admire the courageous manner in which the San Francisco team accepted their defeat. It was an excellent example of fine sportsmanship after losing such a bitterly fought battle. Perhaps the outstand- ing player on the field was big Ken Chisholm, red-headed U.S.F. end, who was all over the field, and there whenever he was needed. Higuera, giant tackle, fully upheld his fine Coast reputation, and Kleckner, Gray Fog captain, played an excellent game, both on offense and defense. JOHNNY WISE Halfback JACK JOHNSTON End [ 155 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 DEAN INTERFERENCE MEN GO OUT TO WIPE UP THE DRAKE SECONDARY FOR UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII 19 IN THE second intersectional game of the year Hawaii defeated Drake University after a bitterly fought contest. The final score was 19-13. Hawaii scored two touchdowns before Drake was able to cross the Dean goal line but the game ceased to look one-sided when Drake tied the score in the third quarter, dis- playing an unexpectedly powerful offense. Hawaii scored the first touchdown in the last few minutes of the opening quarter. The Deans took the ball on the Drake 44 yard line and marched 26 yards down the field before the Bulldog defense started functioning. Then Hawaii took to the air and on the fourth down Aiwohi dropped back and shot a bullet pass to Drager who received the ball on the five yard line and ran the remaining distance to the goal line unmolested. This forward pass gained sixteen yards. Aiwohi ' s place-kick for the extra point was wide and to the left and the first quarter ended with Hawaii remain- ing in the lead by its 6-0 margin. Hawaii ' s second tally came early in the second quarter when Kaua- hilo, University ball-hawk, blocked Lindstrom ' s hurried pass, gathered in the pigskin, and ran 44 yards for a thrilling and unexpected touchdown. This time Aiwohi ' s place-kick for the extra point was good, and Hawaii ' s lead was strengthened ' to 13-0. : Drake ' s touchdown in the first half came as the result of a 69 yard drive. The Bulldogs started from their own 31 yard line to check off five first downs in rapid succession. They were temporarily halted on Hawaii ' s seven yard line, but their fierce attack was not to be denied, and in three plays Lindstrom crashed through and over for the touchdown. The try for conversion failed when Lansrud fumbled, leaving the score 13-6 , r- v with Hawaii in the lead. NORMAN KAUAIHILO Guard NORMAN WESCOATT Tackle [ 156 ] FOOTBALL SECTION INDIE AFTER HE HAS SIFTED THROUGH THE BULLDOG LINE ON A POWER PLAY DRAKE UNIVERSITY 13 With the entrance of Thompson, speedy negro back, in the third quarter Drake was soon on its way to its second touchdown. On his first play Thompson streaked around left end for 27 yards and a first down on Hawaii ' s 24 yard line. After a Hawaii time out Thomp- son took the ball again and made a gain of 17 yards and another first down, with the ball on Hawaii ' s seven yard line. After three line plays which netted five yards Thompson, again, on a deceptive delayed lateral pass sped over the line for a touchdown. Briley, Bulldog captain, scored the extra point with a perfect place- kick to tie the score at 13-13. JACK KING End ALBERT NAHALL-A Center In the middle of the third quarter Hawaii profited by a partially blocked punt and took the ball on Drake ' s 14 yard line. On the first down Indie smashed center for six yards but was injured on the play, necessitating a time out for Hawaii. But he recovered quickly and in three line plays gained the necessary eight yards for a touchdown. Aiwohi ' s place-kick was blocked and the third quarter ended with Hawaii on the long end of a 19-13 score. The fourth quarter was particularly thrill- ing for both teams came dangerously near scoring several times. However, the majority of the time Drake was on the defensive and Hawaii ' s one touchdown lead was not seriously threatened. Hawaii was on Drake ' s five yard line when the gun sounded end- ing the game, and probably would have scored had there been another minute of playing . time. The outstanding star of the game was the stubby colored back, Thompson, of Drake, Vv while his teammates, Lansrud and Lindstrom both played ex- cellent football. For Hawaii there were no starring players, though Kauahilo, Indie, and Jo- nah Wise were constant threats. [ 157 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 i JONAH WISE OFF FOR A SHORT GAIN AGAINST OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII A COMPLETED forward pass for 60 yards bringing the ball to the one yard line — a smash through the line for a touch- down — a conversion with a kick from placement — and the University of Oklahoma defeated the University of Hawaii football team by the score of 7-0. The first quarter of the game was battled on very even terms. The Deans made one first down, as the result of an off-tackle smash by Johnny Wise, which gained ten yards. Late in the period came a play that placed the Deans within scoring distance with a first down on Okla- homa ' s 22 yard line. This followed an exchange of punts that gained 20 yards for Hawaii. But the Deans failed to gain and on the third down tossed an incompleted pass over the end zone, thus giving the ball to Oklahoma on their own 20 yard line. It was fairly early in the second quarter that the Sooners began taking the upper hand. Panze, who had gone in at halfback, made some nice gains on off-tackle plays. Later he returned a punt 13 yards to place the ball on the Hawaii 43 yard line. With Panze and Masaad, stocky Indian fullback, alternating in carrying the ball the Sooners made a first down 21 yards from the Hawaii goal-line. Masaad gained foiir yards in two attempts, but then the Dean line stiffened and on the next play Panze was smeared for a three yard loss. On the fourth down Masaad tried a place-kick for a field goal but it fell short and the Hawaii team took possession of the ball on their own 20 yard line. The third quarter was a repetition of the second with the Sooners fierce- ly trying for a touchdown. In this quarter Masaad played some of the finest football ever seen here. Not only did he receive passes but he also passed the ball on several occa- sions. An ex- ample of clever football was seen after he re- ceived a pass from Dunlap, f f MALCOLM PAOA Guard [ 158 ] FOOTBALL SECTION SONE LEADS AIWOHI AROUND END AGAINST SOONERS UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA 7 Oklahoma was the better team that gaining ten yards on the play. As he was being tackled he saw that he was only two yards from the sideline so he tossed the ball out of bounds so that it would be moved 15 yards in on the field. Following this play he again made a gain, this time by a de- ceptive fake reverse play that net- ted 20 yards. With only a minute left to play in the third quarter Fred Cherry, substitute end, raced diagonally across the field, took a perfectly aimed pass from Masaad, and sprinted 60 yards along the sidelines before he was forced out of bounds on the one yard line. On his first attempt Masaad easily gained the one yard necessary for the touchdown and then he held the ball while Stogner kicked goal to make the score 7-0 in favor i of the Sooners. The fourth quar- ter saw the Hawaii TEDDY BLACKSTEAD team desperately Tackle trying to score, but GEORGE INDIE Fullback day, and, try as they did, Hawaii lacked the final punch to put over a touchdown. Twice the Deans got near the Sooner goal line, but each time their efforts were denied. The first at- tempt brought them to the 17 yard line after Johnny Wise and Indie had bucked their way down the field, but the Sooner line held, and Hawaii lost the ball on downs. The final desperate effort came as the result of two com- pleted passes which brought the Deans only 14 yards from a possible tie, but then two incompleted passes marred their chances for a score. The gun ending the game found the Ha- waii team still trying to put over a score, but evidently it was not their day. Masaad was unquestionably the oustanding player on the field. Not only did he shine on offense but he twice prevented a Dean score. The Oklahoma linesmen, though outweighed, did a very creditable piece of work in holding the Hawaii line the way they did. George Indie was the spark of the Dean offense and his ex- cellent punting was responsible for the scoring chances that Hawaii had. But that day Okla- homa was the better team and, though Hawaii gave an exhibition of clean playing and hard fighting, the Sooners deserved the victory. [ 159 ] -Jl ■ BASKETBALL KA PALAPALA for 1932 Varsity Basketball Team Drager, Hansen, Captain Nobriga, Cockett, Kusunoki, Toomey, Naliale-a, Maeda, Kim, Lee, Aiwohi. THE BASKETBALL SEASON THE University of Hawaii basketball team completed its second consecutive undefeated season under the tutelage of Coach Luke Gill. Victorious in the A.S.U.H. invitational tournament and successful in its three day contest of the big island, the 1932 quintet stands out as one of the greatest de- veloped in the history of the University. In reward for their excellent work during the season four of the Rainbow five, Hansen, Cockett, Kim, and Nobriga were selected for the All-Star five and the fifth regular, Kusu- noki, landed a position on the second team. At the end of the season a meeting was held at which Captain Nobriga, Hansen, Soo Sun Kim, Kusunoki, Toomey, I. Maeda, Drager, Cockett, and Manager Stanley Tom were awarded letters. George Hansen was elected captain of next year ' s five. The Rainbow quintet scored a rather unimpressive victory over the All-Chinese Athletes in the initial game of the invitational series. The Deans, capitalizing on their height advantage and showing an air-tight defense, played slow conservative basketball to defeat the A.C.A. ' s by a 36-21 score. The University team jumped to an early lead and was not headed thereafter. They increased their first half margin of five points steadily throughout the second period. A powerful university court machine wrecked the favored Palama quintet 52-37 in GILL, Coach HANSEN LEE [ 162 ] BASKETBALL SECTION Cockett Slips Past Palama Defense 8 _ Uo TED NOBRiGA, Captain the second game of the A.S.U.H. tournament. Displaying an irressistable attack and an im- pregnable defense, the Rainbow five swept through the first thirty minutes of the contest in whirlwind fashion leaving the highly re- garded Palama outfit in the debris. While Nobriga and Kusunoki were busy corraling Puuloa and Raymond, the wild mustangs of the Deans attack, Cockett and Kim, ran roughshod over the bewildered Palama guards. When the smoke of battle cleared after the first half the Dean sharpshooters had rung up 28 points to 9 for the favored Pals. The University quintet extended its string of victories and clinched the first round of the invitational tournament by subduing the Aloha Amateurs, 44-40, in the final game of the first round of the A.S.U.H. series. With the same furious attack that swept the Palama five off the floor in the first half of the game of the preceding week, the Rainbow courtmen jumped into an early lead which they never relinquished. The fighting Deans accounted for 30 of their 44 points in the first period and held the Amateurs to one half their total score, with Hansen and Kim providing a par- ticularly dangerous combination under the basket. The All -Chinese Athlete five proved to be no match for the league-leading University courtmen in the opening encounter of the second round of the invitational series. Led by George Ransen, center, who ac- counted for just one-half the total points scored by the Deans, the Rainbow artists humbled the A.C.A. aggregation by a 38-2 5 COCKETT TOOMEY TOM, Manager [ 163 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 HANSEN OUT JUMPS BIG JOE GHANS TO score. The Deans ran up an early lead which was not seriously threatened until the second period when the fighting A.C.A. ' s made a bold stand against the Hawaii reserves. A surprisingly strong Palama team that acquired an early lead and which threatened repeatedly throughout the second period ex- tended the University quintet to its limit in the second game of the second round of the tournament. The Deans finally emerged on the long end of a 29-23 count. The University five met the Aloha Amateurs in the deciding game of the invitational tour- ney and were forced to play the best basket- ball of the season to earn the 48-41 verdict. The Amateurs surprised the Rainbow five HELP DEANS BEAT ALOHA AMATEURS with an airtight defense that checked for some time the offensive drive with which the Deans had previously been so effective. The Rainbow sharpshooters, however, led by Han- sen at his best, solved the Aloha defense and crawled into the 24-20 lead which they held at half time. Hansen tallied 18 points in the first period. The Rainbow basketeers scored a smashing victory over the Hilo Wreckers in the first of the three game series on the big island. Han- sen with 24 tallies led the Deans to the 65-22 win. The team, in its last two games, triumphed over the Hanaleis 38-36, and Mat- son Navigation Co. 24-19. MAEDA KIM KUSUNOKI [ 164 ] i ' ' ' BASKETBALL SECTION AIWOHI DRAGER NAHALE-A THE JUNIOR VARSITY IN ADDITION to his mentoring the var- sity squad, Coach Luke Gill also directed the junior varsity during its first year of existence and it did exceedingly well, winning five out of nine games played. The Hawaii youngsters beat the Red Shields, Kaimuki, Waldrons, St. Patrick, and Beretania but fell before the championship Palama quintet, Mc- Kinley, Olympics, and the Amateur Chinese Athletes. The junior squad proved to be a fertile training farm for future varsity material, Pat Cockett and Abert Nahale-a going on up to the big team. Maeda, high point man of the season, A. H. Chang, Kaumeheiwa, Sugihara, Nahale-a, S. K. Mau, Thomas Tong, and man- ager Stanley Tom were awarded monograms. FINAL STANDING TEAM P. Palama 10 McKinley 10 Olympics 9 Waldrons 9 University of Hawaii .... 9 Amateur Chinese Athletes . . 9 Beretania 9 Kaimuki 9 St. Patrick 9 Red Shields 9 w. 9 8 7 6 L. 1 1 2 3 4 4 6 Junior Basketball Team Front row: Coach Gill, Okazaki, Chang, Kaumeheiwa, Maeda, Aiwohi, Tom (Manager). Second row. Young, Mau, Capellas, Tong, Sugihara. [ 165 ] BASEBALL I KA PALAPALA for 1932 front row. Coach Klum, Tomoguchi, Goto, Katsunuma, Kainuma, Bush (mmcot), Horii, Wakuya, Seki, Kashiwa, Okumura (manager). Second row. Fujishige, Nunes, Centeio, Piltz, Graham, Nobriga (captain), Capellas, Andrade, Yamada. THE BASEBALL SEASON PLAYING true to form under the skillful guiding hand of Coach " Proc " Klum, the Rainbow ball tossers swept through the 1932 Commercial Baseball league to re- capture the pennant that the University lost to the Mutual Telephone aggregation last year. During the entire season the Fighting Deans displayed class and power. Throughout the games the collegiates played flossy ball afield and manifested a terrific hitting offense that made it miserable for the opposing pitchers. The winning of the pennant was largely due to the exceptional playing of T. Nobriga, S. Fujishige, B. Centeio, W. Katsunuma, T. Horii, R. Yamada, M. Piltz, Y. Goto, A. Andrade, J. Graham, L. Fukabori, and C. Kainuma. To Ted Nobriga, versatile emerald and white athlete, must be handed a large share of the credit for the great showing of the team. During his last year of collegiate baseball Nobriga worked successfully on the mound for more than two-thirds of the scheduled games. TRIP TO JAPAN More than anything else the big thing that made the boys play such good ball was the trip to Japan. According to Coach Klum if every- FUJISHIGE HORII [ 168 KAINUMA BASEBALL SECTION THE LEAGUE S HEAVIEST HITTER, TED NOBRIGA, LASHES OUT A TRIPLE TO DEEP CENTER thing goes right with the Nippon officials, the Rainbow outfit will sail for Japan during the latter part of May to play two games with each team of the Big Six — Meiji, Waseda, Hosei, Keio, Teidai, and Rikkyo. HAWAII 9, LIBERTY HOUSE 2 With this Orient trip as a driving force Coach Klum ' s charges started the 1932 baseball campaign auspiciously by crushing the Ez Crane-coached Liberty House aggregation 9-2 in the second game of a doubleheader held at the Honolulu Stadium on February 13. During the conflict Lionel Fukabori of the Deans held the Balloon boys a t bay, allowing them only three measly hits. On the other hand Walter Kurata was knocked out of the box under an avalanche of hits and runs col- lected by the collegians. Never once during the entire nine innings were the Deans threatened. MUTUALS 10, HAWAII 7 On February 20, in the curtain raiser of a doubleheader, the Rainbow ball tossers cracked in the sixth chapter to permit the Mutual Telephone nine to tally four times and overtake the one run lead which the Deans had held till the previous inning. The final score of the .-mMiM NOBRIGA PILTZ 169 ] YAMADA - f. KA PALAPALA for 1932 HORII SCORES FROM SECOND ON A CLOSE PLAY AT THE HOME PLATE game was 10-7. The Dean-Mutelco clash was a free hitting and scoring affair. The combined offerings ot Fukabori and Ted Nobriga were slammed for nine safe placements; whereas, the Manoa lads lambasted the pitching of Oyama and Charley Teetai for ten bingles. ' HONIRONS 13, HAWAII 9 Once again blowing up in the sixth canto the Fighting Deans were taken down the line 13-9 by the lowly Honolulu Iron Works team in a free and loose affair. In that fatal inning the Boilermakers pushed over seven runs to clinch the fray. Although played amidst the tears of Jupe Pluvius the game was replete with thrilling rallies that kept the partisan fans in an uproar. Both teams unleashed terrific batting attacks, neither Fukabori of the Deans or Bill White of the Honirons being able to stand the strain. The former was relieved by little Woody Katsunuma in the eighth and the latter by Bill Chai in the fifth. HAWAII 4, MUTUALS 3 With a set determination to win, the Rain- bow ball players played heads up ball behind the flossy pitching of Ted Nobriga to decisively trounce the Hello lads 4-3, in the inaugural tilt of the second round of play on March 5. Timely hitting in the first and third chapters gave the Manoa lads four runs which were enough to turn back the Hello boys in their first defeat of the season. The game was featured by the great mound KATSUNUMA SEKI TOMOGUCHI WAKUYA 170 ] BASEBALL SECTION r, f §? . HANK GRAHAM HAMMERS OUT A TRIPLE AGAINST THE HONOLULU IRON WORKS work of Ted Nobriga and Charley Teetai. Nobriga was nicked for six hits, but they were well scattered. On the other hand Teetai was hit safely seven times. HAWAII 4, LIBERTY HOUSE 3 Staging a lusty rally in the ninth canto the Deans broke up a three-all count to win 4 to 3 from the Libhousers in the nightcap of a twin bill held on March 12. With the score deadlocked 3 to 3 Allan Andrade, southpaw Dean centerfielder, came up in the last inning to clout a choice offering of Walter Kurata for a triple to start the guns popping. Ted Nobriga the next man up smack- ed a hefty single into center to send Andrade home for the winning tally. HAWAII 5, LIBERTY HOUSE 2 Again playing the Liberty House nine, the Manoa lads again had the Indian sign on them, vanquishing the merchants for the third time by a 5-2 score. James " Hank " Graham, heavy hitting Rain- bow outfielder, was largely responsible for the victory when he sent one of Jack Yamaato ' s offerings flush down the left field foul line for a triple to score Centeio and Andrade. His three base clout came in the third stanza and clinched the contest for his Alma Mater. HAWAII 4, MUTUALS 1 On April 3 the Deans forged into the lead, half a game ahead of the Telephone lads, by trouncing them 4-1 with a vigorous batting attack, to take the 1932 championship. ANDRADE CENTEIO GOTO GRAHAM [ 171 ] TRACK KA PALAPALA for 19S2 VARSITY TRACK TEAM Front row. Captain Ome, Okamura, Harry, L. Capellas, Ching, Lum, Maeda, Takeda, Kim, St. Sure, Tominaga, Aiwohi, Rouse, Hess, Furtado. Vm THE TRACK SEASON D of be ESPITE the fact that the board athletic control voted that track abandoned this year because of in- adequate finances, the A.S.U.H. and the stu- dent council worked together to foster one of the most successful track seasons in the history of the university. A track committee was appointed by the council, con- sisting of Mark Westgate, Vernon Harry, Eugene Ichinose, Moses Ome, and Don McKenney, who was elected chairman. Through the efforts of this committee sufficient funds were raised to adequately provide for track and the Rainbow Relays Benefit Dance sponsored by Phi Delta Sigma. Stu- dent interest was aroused and Dorothy Benton elected Queen of the Rainbow Relays, presenting trophies to the vic- torious contestants the day of the relays. A successful season was assured when G. Douglas Crozier, Percy Dev- erill, and William Inman, three of the foremost track coaches in the terri- tory, volunteered their services to the CAPTAIN MOSES OME Hawaii track team. After two months of intensive preliminary work, Coach Crozier put his men through the annual novice meet, dividing the squad into three teams representing Arts and Science, Applied Science, and Teachers Colleges. The results were very satisfactory. The Applied Science team won by a scant margin, totalling 128 points in the six place meet. Arts and Science scored 103 while the Teachers college fol- lowed with 56. Twelve new records were estab- lished, all of the non-lettermen meet marks going by the boards except the 660 and broad jump. Maeda won both sprints in record time, Kufferath the 440, Fullaway the 660, Ching the 880, L. Capellas the mile, Furtado the high jump and hurdles, Tominaga the pole vault and broad jump, and Jen- kins the shot, discus, and javelin. Jenkins, a transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College, showed by winning three first places that he would prove a most welcome addition [ 174 ] TRACK SECTION knik VARSITY TRACK TEAM o«il row: Coach Crozicr, Kufferath, E. Capellas, Centeio, Fujio, Smith, Howell, Jenkins, XX ' estgate, Wall, Cockett, Mueller, Muth, Greig, Coach Deverill. THE TRACK SEASON to the Dean track squad. His heave of 167 feet in the javeHn showed that he would be near the Island record when the real meets rolled around. Quite a surprir.3 was registered in the pole vault when Furtado went out at ten feet and Torao Tominaga went on up to clear eleven feet. Crozier was thereby as- sured of another point winner in the Rainbow Relays and A.A.U. meet. Maeda ' s time of ten seconds flat in the century will stand for a long time before anyone breaks it in novice competition. His time in the furlong was none the less phenomenal. More interest was exhibited in this meet than is usual with early season meets and clearly demonstrated the fact that 1932 would be a banner year for track at the University of Hawaii. It was the belief of Coaches Crozier and Deverill that the maximum in- terest could be centered on track if the meet was made a six place affair COACH G. every event in this meet was filled to the limit with contestants. In making track interesting and a sport for everyone they tried to make it plain that it was quantity they were out after just as much as quality. Coach Crozier continually emphasized the fact that the track squad was being built for the future. Their efforts to build up the squad numerically were certainly well re- warded and the ability and competi- tive excellence of the various candi- dates soon became apparent. Jim Rouse, Ellerton Wall, Bill Mueller, Lawrence Capellas, Henry Lum, and Pat Cockett were a few of the new track men developed under this system this year by Coaches Cro- zier and Deverill. Few of the afore- mentioned men had had little if any previous track experience. Every one of them, however, broke into the scor- ing column before the season ended. Having been without any kind of a track coaching staff for the last three years, even the lettermen were able to Their contention was borne out when douglas crozier profit by the expert instructions given. [ 175 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 I MAEDA SETTING A NEW 220 RECORD IN THE NOVICE MEET INTER-CLASS MEET [URPRISES and upsets were the features of the Inter-Class track meet held on Saturday, April 23. The Frosh- Junior combination defeated the Soph-Seniors in the closely contested dualfest by lOlJ i to 92J 2. Coming from behind late in the runoffs, with the aid of the winning performances of Rich- ard Furtado, Larry Capellas, Sigfried Kuf- ferath, Alfred Hess, and Ellerton Wall, and the points of many second and third places, the first and third year men drew out into the lead and successfully held it from the upper classmen. The meet started off at 2:30 with one of the greatest surprises when Richard Yamada, Sophomore, Proc Klum ' s prize shortstop, man- aged to breast the tape ahead of Yoshimi Maeda in the 100 yard dash by a few inches. The re- sults of the meet looked rather dismal for the underclassmen after this first event as th e Sophomores won the first four places and a Senior the fifth to give them a 20 point lead. Track Committee Ome, McKenney (Chairman), " Westgate, Harry, Ichinose. [ 176 ] TRACK SECTION r- YAMADA, SECOND FROM LEFT, IS SECOND IN RAINBOW 100 TRIALS AFTER A YARD SETBACK INTER-CLASS MEET But the outlook brightened when in both the hurdle races, the 220 yards and the 120 yards, Richard Furtado led the field in easy style, stretching out to win both by several yards. The second surprise of the afternoon came when Alfred Hess, Junior, won the 880 and James Rouse, freshman, was second by only a foot. " Skinny " Greig, doped as an easy winner, lagged far behind to finish a poor third. Though it was Greig ' s off day, the results of the event showed that the Deans had two po- tential threats for the middle distance races in Rouse and Hess. In the javelin throw another upset took place, much to the benefit of the Frosh, when Ellerton Wall heaved the spear 153 ft. 8 in. to win from Jenkins, who had some trouble with the foul line. The outstanding star of the day was Richard Furtado, freshman, the high point man of the meet. By winning first place in the high jump, both hurdle races, pole vault, broad jump, and taking second place in the discuss throw he collected twenty-nine points to defeat Jenkins who garnered twenty-three points. AN UP AND COMING YOUNGSTER, BILLY HOWELL, CLEARS THE BAR EASILY [ 177 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 ' JUL W.fnp _ x PETERSON, ARMY FLASH, NOSES OUT OME IN HALF MILE RELAY FINISH THE RAINBOW RELAYS FOR the first time in five years a Univer- sity of Hawaii track and field team proved powerful enough to constitute a real threat in the annual Rainbow Relays spon- sored by the University. It was evident that the Deans were being led out of the track wilderness by Coaches Crozier, Deverill, and Inman when they garnered 63 points this year as compared to their total of some 30 odd points made in last season ' s meet. Competing against the Army, composed of the cream of ten thousand enlisted men, and Palama, made up from the pick of prep school and alumni stars, Hawaii nevertheless finished a very creditable third in one of the closest and hotly contested meets in local track an- nals. Army triumphed with 87% points and Palama won second honors with 78. Possibly the high point of the meet was the brilliant performance turned in by the Dean one mile relay team which smashed the record set in 1927 by a full second besides breaking the only track record during the day. They negotiated the distance in 3:31 1-5. The team RICHARD FURTADO, UNIVERSITY ACE, COPS 220 HURDLES IN ALMOST RECORD TIME [ 178 ] TRACK SECTION CAPT. OME AND BEN CENTEIO, THIRD AND FOURTH FROM LEFT, IN RAINBOW CENTURY TRIALS THE RAINBOW RELAYS was made up of Captain Moses Ome, Eugene Capellas, Ben Centeio, and Sigfried Kufferath. The University also garnered five seconds out of six other relays. Richard Furtado was the high point man of the Dean squad, winning a tie for first in the high jump, a tie for third in the pole vault, a second in the hurdles, and a second in the half mile relay to give him a total of 8 points. LucitJS Jenkins, husky sophomore, garnered 7 points in the field events. Jim Rouse, a mere novice, proved the big find of the season when he ran two superlative races in the two mile and medley relays. In each case Rouse overcame a long lead to give his team mate the advan- tage. Yamada, Maeda, Takeda, Howell, Itoga, Lawrence Capellas, Harry, Greig, Lum, Ching, Hess, FuUaway, Kim, and Cockett all took points for Hawaii. Miss Dorothy Benton presided over the meet as Queen of the Rainbow Relays and presented the winners with their respective trophies. TRACK MANAGF.R DON MCKENNEY AND ASSISTANT NED WHITE MISS DOROTHY BENTON, QUEEN OF THE RAINBOW RELAYS, CONGRATULATES CAPT. OME [ 179 ] I SWIMMING KA PALAPALA for 1932 Varsity Swimming Team Firsi row: Nakai Shimokawa, Nahm, Kitamura, Fujiwara, Oka, Matsumoto, Kashiwa, Wakuya, Mahioka, C. Heen, Onouye, Mihata, Furtado. Second row: Lum, Obayashi, Hong, Nishigaya, Howell, Komenaka, Harvey, Burkland, Watanabe, Inn, H. Heen, Aihara. Third row: Coach Searle, Harry, Pang (Manager) , Carmichael, Sugihara, Weight, Crabbe, Hiird, Wall, Loomis, Lyman, Johnson, Park, Kruse. THE SWIMMING SEASON N OCTOBER 8, 1932, the A.S.U.H. unanimously voted to make swim- ming a major sport, placing it on equal footing with football, baseball, basket- ball, and track. The resolution was fostered by Vernon Harry. Swimming has become a popular sport at the University of Hawaii mainly through the hard and conscientious work of Theodore " Pump " Searle, swimming instructor and graduate manager of athletics. According to Searle there are almost sixty students who are turning out regularly for swimming. Some of the outstanding mermen are: E. Crabbe, E. Park, K. Inn, C. Weight, R. Pang, W. Oka, V. Harry, R. Onouye, J. Komenaka, S. Car- michael, R. Furtado, T. Watanabe, J. Johnson, T. Nishigaya, M. Sugihara, K. Mihata, E. " Wall, H. Howell, I. Nishimi, A. Kruse, M. Oka, H. Hee, C. Heen, S. Kashiwa, A. Mahikoa, and R. Burkland. Under the watchful eye of Coach Searle the University natators made an excellent show- ing in the various dual meets with Punahou, Nuuanu Y.M.C.A., and Central Y.M.C.A, In every swimfest the standard bearers of Hawaii emerged with flying colors and in the Pre- Olympic meets the Manoa swimmers proved themselves especially able mermen. HAWAII-PUNAHOU DUAL MEET In their first dualfest against Punahou the Searle-coached churners splashed their way to victory, 50 to 41, on March 15. Again on March 22 the Manoa mermen displayed their skill by decisively trouncing the Bufifanblue team by the large score of 80 to 47. In both of these swimfests the great work of Edward " Bud " Crabbe, brother of the famous " Buster " Crabbe, was the outstanding feature. Others who showed up well were E. Park, J. Komenaka, K. Inn, M. Sugihara, V. Harry, and I. Nishimi. HAWAII 47, NUUANU " Y " 44 On the night of March 30 the University splashers met the powerful Nuuanu aquatic combination and vanquished them by the close score of 47 to 44. [ 182 ] SWIMMING SECTION Deax Aquatic Stars Toomey, Furtado, Wall, Weber, (sitting) Weight, Harry, Crabbe, Greig. THE SWIMMING SEASON The meet was filled with many close races, and the Rainbow splashers were hard pressed to push over a victory. Wilfred Oka was the high point scorer for the Manoa team, gar- nering a total of ten points by capturing first places in the 50 yard novice breaststroke and the diving. Bud Crabbe followed by winning the 220 yard freestyle open and by swimming anchor on the victorious 200 yard club relay team composed of Weight, Furtado, and Inn. I. Nishimi, E. Park, S. Carmichael, W. Howell, Onouye, and Nakai were others who made a creditable showing. HAWAII 59, CENTRAL " Y " 50 In a dual meet with the Central Y ' ers on April 9 the Dean natators won by a 59 to 50 score. Crabbe again proved himself one of the leading sprinters of Hawaii when he defeated the redoubtable Johnny Woodd in both the century and the furlong. He was also the an- chor man on two winning relay teams, the 160 yard and the 120 yard medley. Richard Furtado won the 50 yard novice freestyle while in the 50 yard backstroke John Komenaka splashed in ahead of his rivals. Mi- tsuji Oka captured first place in the 50 yard breaststroke. HAWAII WINS FIRST PRE-OLYMPIC MEET In the first A.A.U. Outdoor Pre-Olympic meet held at Palama on March 18, the colle- gians captured first honors by defeating the strong teams of Hui Makani, Hui Nalu, Cen- tral " Y " , Nuuanu " Y " , Palama, and Fort de Russey. Hawaii scored 1 6 points to 1 5 for Hui Makani. SECOND PRE-OLYMPIC MEET In the second Pre-Olympic swimfest held at Punahou on April 16, the University mer- men encountered unusually stiff competition and finished third with 2 1 points. Hui Makani came in first with 27 points and Hui Nalu was a close second with 22 digits. In the feature event of the evening Johnny Woodd of the Hui Makani club turned the tables on Bud Crabbe by out-swimming him in the century, and by doing so created a new Hawaiian record of 54 seconds flat, bettering Crabbe ' s record by 4-5 of a second. [ 183 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Water Polo Team Kitamura, Hong, Lum, Howell, Crabbe, Furtado, Mihata, Nahm, Matsumoto. WATER POLO Another new record was established when A. K. Pang defeated E. Park of the University in the 220 yard breaststroke in the fast time of three minutes one and three-fifths seconds. The former time was two and four-fifths sec- onds slower. WATER POLO Water polo was introduced at the University of Hawaii pool at the beginning of the second semester by " Pump " Searle. It was so enthusi- astically received by the students that a campus league was organized. At first six teams were entered in the circuit , but after the first round they were reduced to four each. The remain- ing teams competing in the meets were those captained by Edward Crabbe, Cedric Weight, Vernon Harry, and Kenneth Inn. The Thursday afternoon games brought out the fact that the Inn and Harry squads were not in the same class as the other two teams and consequently were eliminated, leaving the Crabbe and Weight cohorts to battle it out in the finals. After two closely contested battles in which the rival captains bore the brunt of the scoring burden, the Crabbe squad emerged triumphant, gaining the slight margin of seven goals over the rival Weight men, in their two game series. This Campus Water Polo league was instru- mental in bringing out several men of varsity calibre beside providing amusement and re- creation for both spectators and contestants. Both Crabbe and Weight made the All- Hawaii water polo team while Allan Hurd, David Greig, T. Watanabe, and Richard Fra- zier c ame very near making this famous team. The candidates for the All-Hawaii team competed for their places against the best Island swimmers, including the Hui Makani and Hui Nalu cracks. Coach " Pump " Searle and his two proteges deserve all the credit pos- sible in their successful attempt to land places on the team. The men trying out for the All- Hawaii team had the advantage of working and playing under the able Duke Kahanamoku, world famous Hawaiian swimming champion, and twice a member of the Olympic cham- pionship American water polo team. With Ginger Austin assisting him, the Duke prom- ises to turn out a team that may be the surprise of the 1932 Olympics being held in Los Ange- les this summer. [ 184 J SWIMMING SECTION C Mi us League Water Polo Team Standing: Pang, Howell, HoDpai, Barringer, Caceres, Inn. Sitting: Komenaka, Kim, Ching. RAINBOW SWIMMING MEET It is the hope of Coach " Pump " Searle to make a yearly affair of the annual Rainbow Swimming meet inaugurated last year when ten campus teams participated. The various junior and senior high schools and clubs will compete in separate divisions in this swimfest and suitable awards will be offered. It is felt that interest in swimming will thus be stimu- lated and the sport fostered so that it may again occupy the high place it formerly occu- pied in Hawaii. More than 150 swimmers entered the meet last year from the University alone. Inn, Burkland, Weight, Park, Harry, Pang, and Pratt won their respective events. Territorial and city-wide entrants would help the calibre of competition immeasurably and the sport would gain that much more in public favor. An early press date for Ka Palapala prohibits the recording of the results of the meet this year, however. Coach " Pump " Searle is to be heartily congratulated on the tremendous in- terest and enthusiasm he has raised among the students in spite of limited resources. Student support and participation has greatly in- creased since Searle took charge two years ago. OLYMPIC PROSPECTS Present indications point to the fact that the American Olympic team will have several members of the University of Hawaii com- peting for Uncle Sam against the world ' s best. Edward " Buddy " Crabbe, brother of the famous Buster, has broken the world ' s record in the 100 yards several times in competition, and although the time has been recorded, the record has not been officially sanctioned by A.A.U. officials. It would be no surprise if Crabbe captured both the 100 and 200 meter races in the coming Olympics. in Cedric Weight, John Komenaka, and Vernon Harry, Hawaii has potential Olympic material of which much may be heard in a few years. 185 f ■ C- ' 1 •■- . ■% ftp . . MINOR SPORTS KA PALAPALA for 1932 Varsity Tennis Team Hayseldon (Manager), Westgate, Pond (Captaiu) , King, Duncan, Yee, Ching, Nakano, Suzuki, Hall, Inouye VARSITY TENNIS LED by Setsuo " Lefty " Nakano, Ha- waiian singles champion and Captain Richard Pond, one of the ranking island players, the 1932 University of Hawaii tennis varsity should capture first honors in the Oahu Tennis League. Other members of the league include the Y. M. B. A., Nuuanu Y. M. C. A., Army, and Manoa, all teams composed of seeded and experienced players. The Bagby Tennis shop has pur up a beautiful perpetual trophy which will go to the winner of the league every year. Due to the early press date of Ka Palapala, none of the league matches can be printed. PRACTISE MATCH WITH MANOA On April 5, the Dean netmen beat Manoa in a practise match on their own courts, 5-3. Pond and Nakano had little difficulty with their opponents but King and Duncan had some trouble with Pfieffer and Withington, the Manoa first doubles team winning in the end 7-5, 5-7, 6-4. Inouye and Suzuki of the University lost their match after a sharp struggle as did H. W. Ching and Joe Yee, Dean third doubles team. PRACTISE MATCH WITH Y. M. B. A. Last year ' s Oahu net champions fell before a powerful Dean team on April 16, when the University of Hawaii beat the Y. M. B. A. in a close, hard fought practise match. With Nakano, last year ' s Y. M. B. A. mainstay, leading the Hawaii offense, the Dean tennis players went through the match in almost be- wilderingly easy fashion, winning the practise affair 7-1. VARSITY RANKINGS: First Singles — S. Nakano. Second Singles — Captain Richard Pond. First Doubles — J. P. King and H. Duncan. Second Doubles — Inouye and Suzuki. Third Doubles— H. W. Ching and J. Yee. Alternate Doubles — Westgate and Hall. OAHU TENNIS LEAGUE SCHEDULE May 7 — University of Hawaii vs. Y. M. B. A. May 14 — University of Hawaii vs. Nuuanu Y. M. C. A. May 21 — University of Hawaii vs. Army. May 28 — University of Hawaii vs. Manoa. 188 MINOR SPORTS Junior Tennis Team Hayseldon (Manager), Carmichael, Hodgman, Lee, Kruse, Yec, Mau, Suzuki, Young, Wong, Ching. JUNIOR TENNIS UNDER the leadership of Joe Yee, this _ JUNIOR TEAM RANKING year ' s junior tennis team was excep- tionally well organized and handled, ' " Singles-H. W. Ching. and under his capable tutelage was able to Second Singles T. Suzuki, place two players on the varsity besides af- First Doubles — S. Carmichael and A. " W. fording keen competition in the intramural Hodgman. doubles tournament. Unusual interest was Second Doubles — B. Young and B. Higaki. manifested this year in tennis, necessitating Third Doubles— F. Kruse and L. K. Mau. the formation of this team to augment the varsity and to provide a place for all in sports. It thus succeeded admirably in accomplish-- league standings ing its two-fold object: first, to find and pre- team p. pare players for the varsity of following years, Chinese Bees 8 and second, to give new and inexperienced Kaoiolani 8 players a chance to enter lighter competition. Kaimuki 8 The juniors comprised a strong aggregation U. of H. Juniors 8 in the new Honolulu Tennis League in which Fort de Russy 8 they were entered this season, providing both Y. M. B. A 8 quantity and excellence to the competition. Filipinos 8 The Dean babes ranked fourth in a league of Palama 8 nine members. Wahiawa 8 w. I. 7 1 6 2 5 3 4 4 3 5 3 5 2 6 2 6 2 6 I 189 1 KA PALAPALA for 1932 Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team Front row: Okumura, Nahale-a, Van Orden, Nishimura, Springer, Capt. Cecil J. Gridley, Hansen, Toomey, Kong, Kaumeheiwa, E. Chun, Ichinose. Second row. Miyoshi, Takamura, D. Chun, Kaapana, Judd, Hu, Wong, Young, Mitsuka. THE WARRIOR OF PACIFIC RIFLE MATCH THE colorful cosmopolitan rifle team of the University of Hawaii successfully defended the Warrior of the Pacific Trophy for the fifth consecutive year since its donation to symbolize the national inter- collegiate R. O. T. C. rifle championship. By virtue of this signal achievement during the 1931 summer training camp, the Warrior of the Pacific trophy remains for another year with the University of Hawaii. Crabbe of the University of Washington, the high individual scorer who drilled the bull ' s eye for 231 points, was followed closely by George Hansen and George Indie of the University of Hawaii with 229 and 228 points scored respectively for second and third honors. The Hawaii team averaged 211.34 points while Washington rang up 210.04 for second place and the Ninth Corps area champion- ship, while the University of Wyoming of the Seventh Corps area placed third. Of the 70 cadets on the winning corps area teams who scored more than 209 points, 17 were from Hawaii ' s team of 23 men. Six Ha- waii cadets qualified as experts, ten as sharp- shooters, and seven as marksmen. The members of the winning Hawaii team were: David Chun, Edwin Chun, George Hansen, H. C. Hu, Eugene Ichinose, George Indie, Lloyd Ka- apana, Solomon Kaumeheiwa, John King, Al- bert Kong, Roy Mitsuka, Isamu Miyoshi, Al- bert Nahale-a, Matsuhei Nishimura, Suyeki Okumura, Louis Springer, Tsuyoshi Takamu- ra, Samuel Toomey, Herbert Van Orden, Charles Wong, David Yee, and Philipp Young. Captain Cecil J. Gridley brought five years of able rifle coaching to a most successful close, when for the fifth consecutive time his team won the Warrior. Captain Gridley leaves for Fort Benning, Georgia, this June, carrying with him the sincere aloha of his many island friends. I iii! [190 ] li MINOR SPORTS Indoor Ri fle Team rront row: Chun, Takamura, Whang, Hansen, Toomey, Lum, Marques, Ichinose. Second row. Sgt. Meniatis, Hu, Lee, Chan, Kaapana, Inn, Masumoto, Tyau. INDOOR RIFLE MATCHES INTERCOLLEGIATE gallery matches ini- tiated five years ago at the University of Hawaii by Captain Cecil J. Gridley have increased yearly in popularity under his leader- ship. More matches were held this year than in any previous annual series. Sergeant Arthur Miniatis assisted Captain Gridley with the actual coaching of the team and helped develop George Indie, George Han- sen, Eugene Ichinose, Harold Marques, Rich- ard Lum and other crack small bore shots. While the University won but two matches this year they nevertheless made a very credit- able showing, ranking tenth among those firing in the ninth corps area matches. Each match included a round from the prone, sit- ting, kneeling, and standing positions. This year ' s competition saw twenty-six en- gagements with mainland universities beside the ninth corps area match. The matches were all fired on prearranged dates after which the results were sent through the mail and com- pared. During 1932 the University of Hawaii small bore rifle team fired correspondence matches with the following institutions: February 13, the University of Pittsburgh, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Hamilton High School, Michigan College of Mining and Technology, and Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College. February 20, Iowa State University, Uni- versity of Dayton, and the University of Ala- bama. February 27, University of Idaho, Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College, and the Connecticut Agricultural College. March 5, North Dakota, Rose Polytechnic, North Carolina State, and Johns Hopkins, In- diana. March 12, Stanford, Washington Universi- ty, and New Mexico College of Agricultural and Mechanical Arts. March 19, Culver, University of California at Los Angeles, and Lafayette. March 26, Cornell. April 2, Creighton and Arizona. [ 191 ] KA PALAPALA for 19S2 Varsity Wrestling Team Morishige, Toyama, Greig, Morinaga, Onaga, Oka VARSITY WRESTLING I COACHED by Theodore Searle and Isao Toyama, the 1932 University of Ha- waii wresthng team enjoyed an ex- cellent season, winning the Novice A. A. U. team championship held in the Centra l Y. M. C. A. building on February 6, before a large and enthusiastic audience. They also won the beautiful cup emblamatical of the novice team championship for the second consecutive time. SECOND IN SENIOR A. A. U. MEET The Deans also placed second in the Junior A. A. U. meet, the Hawaiian Senior A. A. U. meet, and the Open A. A. U. championships, the latter being held in Honolulu Stadium the second week in March. The Army entries won these meets with the Central Y. M. C. A. and Nuuanu Y. M. C. A. trailing well behind the University. TOYAMA OPEN CHAMPION Individual members of the squad won more than their share of the championships, however. Stephen Okada won the novice crown in the 125 lb. class and Torao Tominaga took both the junior and senior titles in the same division. David Greig won the 175 lb. novice champion- ship, defeating Wilkie, also of the University, in the finals. Captain Isao Toyama again came through with the open championship in the 175 lb. class for the third consecutive time. His experience gained in the National A. A. U. championships held in Grand Rapids, Michigan, last year evidently stood him in good stead for the Dean captain was easily the class of the local wrestlers this season. Oka, Morinaga, Onaga, Ahuna, Porteus, and Wilkie were all runners-up in their respective weight classes. DEANS TO JERSEY CITY There is a strong possibility that a picked group of the more outstanding Hawaiian champions may be selected to compete in the 1932 annual A. A. U. championships to be held in Jersey City, New Jersey, June 23, 24, and 25. Tominaga and Toyama rank as leading contenders to make the trip. [ 192 ] MINOR SPORTS Varsity Volleyball Team Leong, Carmichael, Godbold, Westgate, Toomey, Lee, Souza, Tom (Manager). VARSITY VOLLEYBALL THE team representing the University o f Hawaii in the Senior A.A.U. Volleyball league this year is composed of veterans of many a hard-fought game. The " slam- ' em- down and pick- ' em-up " artists who have per- formed for several years are: George Hansen and Sam Toomey of basketball fame, Jimmy Lee, pick-up and feeder de luxe, Wilford " Lefty " Godbold and Captain Mark West- gate, both battle-scarred exponents of the beachcourt brand of volleyball. New members of the team who have demonstrated their mettle under fire are Dick Pond, who would like the net a racket-and-a-half high, " Sunny " Leong, Joe Souza, and " Micky " Carmichael. Stanley Tom, the efficient and always-on-the- job manager, leads the University cheering section at all of the games, which is composed of himself and the substitutes. After a week of practice, during which time the varsity volley bailers took the highly touted Kewalo A.C. and Central " Y " outfits for a ride, the first game of the schedule was played. The battle took place on the night of April 14 against the Aloha Amateurs, the Dean netters meeting their first Waterloo 15-10, 15-8. The games were very fast ones and filled with many brilliant moments of volleying and hard smashing. But the Rain- bow men needed more practice to come up to the skill of the Amateurs. Having another week of practice behind them, in which time the team took on a more finished appearance, the Deans came back strong on April 25 to win the first game, 15-9, against the Central " Y " , and things looked rosy. But not for long, as the " Y ' ers " came back in all their fury and won the next two games of the series by 15-9, and 15-8. The members of the team are: (slammers) Hansen, Godbold, Leong, Westgate; (feeders) Lee, Souza, Toomey, Carmichael, and Pond. Red Simpson coached the players. SCHEDULE OF REMAINING GAMES May 2 — Palama May 9— A.C.A. May 12 — Fire Department May 16 — Kewalo A.C. [ 193 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Teachers College Barefoot Team Front row: Pohina, Y. Tomoguchi, Song, Fo, Kau, Kwon, Tominaga, Matoi. Second row: Young, Morimoto, Chang, Morrell, Ventura, Luiz, Fukabori, YankoflF, Miyamoto, Y. R. Tomoguchi, Takcnaka, Kaneta, Kim. INTRAMURAL SPORTS PLAYING consistent football throughout the intramural football league season, the Firecracker team, representing the Teachers College, emerged with the campus crown after going through a tough schedule undefeated. The team started off auspiciously by hum- bling Pat Malone ' s Fumblers 6-0; then sub- dued the erstwhile unbeatable Locker Room cohorts 6-0; eked out a close 13-7 game from the Vandals; and overwhelmed George Perry ' s Phi Delta Sigma fraternity boys 31-0 in the crucial game of the season. VOLLEYBALL Intramural volleyball enjoyed a good meas- ure of success and interest was aroused several notches with the entrance in the campus league of a team from each one of the nine R.O.T.C. companies and the band. Led by the experienced player, Herbert Van Orden, I company went through the series undefeated. Intramural Volleyball Champs Okamura, Deponte, " Wall, Souza, Carmichael, Chun. [ 194 ] FOOTBALL SECTION Song and Yf.ll Leaders Capellas, Hopkins, Cartwright, Duncan, Akaka, Lyman PEP RALLY COMMITTEE INITIATED by A.S.U.H. President Mark Westgate, the Pep Rally committee, under chairman Don McKenney, functioned most efficiently. It served as a central aloha committee for visiting teams, took general charge of all the rallies, encouraged the staging of card stunts at the football games, and ap- pointed the song and yell leaders at the be- ginning of the year. Because it discharged these responsibilities in a most efficient manner the committee made for itself a permanent place in student affairs. The committee was composed of leading members of the student body. At the first meeting the committee ap- pointed Virginia Cartwright, Nora Akaka, Catherine Duncan, and Janet Hopkins, song leaders, and unanimously made Francis Lyman and Lawrence Capellas, yell leaders. The Town Team rally and bonfire was put on under the auspices of Phi Delta Sigma and Ka Pueo, and the San Francisco University rally was awarded to Hui Lokahi at a later meeting. Central Pep Rali y Committee McKenney (Chairman), Leong, Akaka, Benton, Nakamura, Omc, Perry, Porteus, Westgate. [ 195 ] 1 WOMEN ' S SPORTS .4 . " KA PALAPALA for 1932 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM Wi ' OMEN ' S sports this year were cen- tered around volleyball and rifle matches, with each class competing for the silver cup donated by the Women ' s Campus Club to the class winning the highest number of points at the end of the year. The matches were arranged by the A.W.S. Athletic Committee headed by Irmgard Farden. Volleyball games were played before the Christmas vacation. Captained by Kehau Pe- terson, veteran player, the Juniors, defending champions, trimmed all the other teams and emerged with the crown and a clean slate. Other members of the championship team were: Ethel Bento, Winona Church, Violet Dang, Frances Dunn, Irmgard Farden, Re- becca Ing, Kealoha Kaluakini, Winifred Piltz, Wilhelmina Roback, Lei Williams, and Mabel Wood. The Sophomores gave the champions the hardest rub. They threatened them from time to time, although the Juniors had the lead throughout the contest. Ffowever, they could not smash the mighty team-work of their more experienced opponents, try as they did. The score of this hard-fought game was 15-10. Another torrid battle of the season was the one between the Freshmen and the Sopho- mores, in which the former trounced the MAY K. GAY Director of Women ' s Athletics upper-classwomen. Both teams were matched evenly, but with the former high school stars flashing some fast and powerful hits, the frosh team managed to squeeze out a victory. Captains and managers of the class teams were: Seniors: Dora Namahoe, captain, Juani- ta Chang and Theodora Ching-shai, managers; Sophomores: Violet Flelekunihi, captain, Thel- ma Sproat and Louise Forsythe, managers; Freshmen: Lynette Amoy, captain. Florence Women ' s Volleyball Team Simerson, Williams, Church, Dunn, Dang, Ing, Piltz, Harada, Takumi. 198 . FOOTBALL SECTION WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM IRMGARD FARDEN A. W. S. Athletics Representative THOUGH faced with a scarcity of ex- perienced material, Sergeant Arthur Meniatis, of the Military Science depart- ment, developed a very successful women ' s rifle team this year. From the large group of girls that turned out at the beginning of the year only a few had had some experience on high school rifle teams. This is ofily the second year the University has had a women ' s rifle team, and the results were highly satisfactory. Many excellent markswomen were developed under the coaching of Sergeant Meniatis. The team as a whole averaged a score of 96, while Leona Elkins, Grace Chun, and Betty Judd shot several possibles. During the second semester of school the team competed in four matches, all in either the prone or sitting positions. The first match was the only local one, being with McKinley High School. The Rainbow team won by over .1 hundred points. In the next three meets, a new system of competition for the local team was inaugurated in the way of correspondence meets with teams in the states. In these meets each team fires on its own range with .22 caliber rifles and the scores are then compared and the winner se- lected. In the first match of this sort, the Uni- versity of Washington beat the Dean women by a few points. The Hawaii team in the sec- ond correspondence meet outpointed the wom- en of Louisiana State University. In the third match the Deans beat the team of the Carnegie Institute of Technology. The members of the Hawaii squad were: Leona Elkins, Marion Glenn, Grace Chun, Grace Tong, Betty Judd, Emma Tenn, Mar- gene Musser, Alice Chong, Marion Tam, Mar- guerite Yonge, Geraldine Forbes, Wilhelmina Schwallie, and Nyit Young Chong. Betty Judd was elected captain of the team. Women ' s Rifle Team Front row: Tam, Chun, N. Y. Chong, Tong, Tenn. Second row: Elkins, Forbes, Judd (Captain), Musser, Schwallie, A. Chong, Glenn. [ 199 ] BOOK FOUR ORGANIZATIONS j! i J ' MEN ' S CLUBS " Kane Iki " , an etching by Lurene Mackenzie KA PALAPALA for 1932 HAKUBA-KAI A Japanese Social Fraternity OFFICERS President Eugene T. Ichinose Vice-President Robert Sato Secretary Kenji Ohara Treasurer Carl Mirikitani Faculty Advisor: George T. Kunitomo MEMBERS Class of 1932 Fred Akahoshi Robert Sato Charles Ohtani Masato Hamamoto Ronald Sekida Suyeki Okumura Shigeki Hayashi Tsuyoshi Takamura Peter Sakai Tamotsu Horii Doro Takeda Torao Tominaga Eugene T. Ichinose Isao Toyama George Y. Tomoguchi Robert Kimura Peter Yasutake Carl Mirikitani Class of 1933 Clifford Mirikitani Yaso Abe Class of 1934 Roy Mitsuka Yoshito Inouye Richard Dodo Isamu Miyoshi Fusao Kamimura Yoshinobu Kagawa Tamao Monden Norito Kawakami Richard Kainuma Kenneth Morinaga Earl Kubo Wallace Kawaoka Harlan Nakai Clarence Kusunoki Harry Konishi Kenji Ohara Irving Maeda Kenji Onodera Richard Oka Raymond Nikaido Isami Tateishi Top row: Abe, Dodo, Fukunaga, Hayashi, Ichinose, Kagawa, Kainuma, Kamimura, Kawakami. Second row: Kawaoka, Kimura, Kubo, Carl Mirikitani, Clifford Mirikitani, Mitsuka, Miyoshi, Nakai, Ohara. Third row: Oka, Otani, Sakai, Sato, Sekido, Takam ura, Tomoguchi, Toyama, Yasutake. [ 202 ] i : v»i MEN ' S CLUBS HUI LOKAHI A Social Club for Men OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER George Hansen President . Fred Weber Vice-Presideni Charles Penhallow Secretary . David Judd Treasurer . «J- SECOND SEMESTER Herbert Van Orden . Oswald Bushnell . Charles Penhallow . . . David Judd Faculty Advisor: Cecil J. Gridley, Willard H. Eller Class of 1932 Kenneth Pratt Fred Weber Class of 1933 George Hansen David Judd Herbert Van Orden MEMBERS Charles Penhallow Hebden Porteus Class of 1934 Oswald Bushnell Albert Lyman Richard Pond Class of 1935 Karl Berg William Butchart Harold Frazier Jack Johnson Belden Lyman Philip Turner ' ' Top row: Berg, Bushnell, Butchart, Hansen, Judd, A. Lyman. Second row: B. Lyman, Pond, Porteus, Turner, Van Orden, Weber. [ 203 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 HUI OIWI An Organization for Men of Hawaiian Ancestry OFFICERS President Albert Nahale-a Secretary Fred Kruse Treasurer Francis Aiwohi Faculty Advisors: Theodore Searle, John H. Wise MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 1934 Class of 1935 David Akana Francis Aiwohi William Ahuna Howard Hayselden Chang Ching Harold Amoy Solomon Kaumeheiwa Fred Kruse Ronald Barringer Martin Martinson Ainsley Mahikoa Sheridan Caceres John Roy Patrick Cockett Class of 1933 Sam Toomey Jr. Isma Hapai William Among Curtis Heen Lloyd Kaapana Francis Lyman Albert Nahale-a Joseph Souza Top row: Akana, Aiwohi, Barringer, Caceres, Ching, Hapai, Heen, Kaapana. Second row: Kaumeheiwa, Kruse, Lyman, Mahikoa, Nahale-a, Roy, Souza, Toomey. [ 204 ] MEN ' S CLUBS PHI DELTA SIGMA A Greek Letter Social Fraternity OFFICERS President George Perry Vice-President Harry Duncan Secretary Reynolds Gay Burkland Treasurer Donald McKenney MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 1934 Reynolds Gay Burkland William FuUaway John Herd Allan Louis Corbett George Nelson Cecil G. Hewett John P. King Richard Smith Worcester Hodgman Donald McKenney L: George V. Hogan George Perry Class of 193 5 Allan V. Hurd Allan Andrade George Kai Class of 1933 Richard Burkland Herbert Loomis Harry Duncan Clarence Harvey Norman A. MacDonald David Wendell Marshall Alexander Mackintosh Robert Gumbert Smith James Rouse Edward C. White, Jr. Jack Chester Smith Tol row: Andrade, R. G. Burkland, R. L. Burkland, Corbett, Duncan, Fullaway, Harvey, Herd. Second row: Hewett, Hodg- man, Hogan, Hurd, Kai, King, Loomis, MacDonald. Third row: Mackintosh, McKenney, Nelson, Perry, Rouse, J. Smith, Robert Smith, White. [ 205 ] IP : WOMEN ' S CLUBS " VCahine Iki " , an etching by Lurenc Mackenzie KA PALAPALA for 1932 HUI KUMU An Inter-Sorority Organization OFFICERS President Margaret Hockley Secretary Dorrit Clark Treasurer Helen Leithead H UI KUMU was organized on the campus within the last year for the purpose of unifying the competitive women ' s organizations that they might agree to certain regulations concerning mutual pro- blems, especially in relation to new members. The group is a legislative and judicial body and composed of two representatives from each of the following organizations: Gamma Chi Sigma, R. F. D., and Ka Pueo. The meet- ings are held when necessary. At the head of the group is the president, this office rotating among the clubs in order of their age on the campus. It is hoped that the present aloha among the organizations on the campus may be kept intact. LEITHEAD HOCKLEY CLARK 208 ] WOMEN ' S CLUBS GAMMA CHI SIGMA A Social Organization for Women OFFICERS President Dorrit Clark Vice-President Mary Moodie Secretary : Bertha Spillner Treasurer Clara Berry Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Lowell Kelly MEMBERS Class of 19)2 Class of 1933 Class of 1935 Dorrit Clark Alice Bell Marian Doesburg Mary Moodie Clara Berry Rachel Jordan Frances Thomas Dorothy Benton Hazel Robinson Bertha Spillner Class of 1934 Gertrude Spillner Top row. Bell, Clark, Davis, Doesburg, A. Fletcher, H. Fletcher, Goldsmith, Jordan. Second row: Lutz, Robinson, A. Spillner, B. Spillner, G. Spillner, Thomas. [ 209 ] _El KA PALAPALA for 1932 KA PUEO A Social Organization OFFICERS President Peggy Hockley Vice-President Ruth McLean Secretary Ruth Tay Corresponding Secretary , Eva Le Clair Treasurer Betty Turner Faculty Advisor: May Gay Class of 1932 Janet Bell Beatrice N. Butt Marion Denison Jana Glenn Peggy Hockley Eva Le Clair Marion McKenney Ruth McLean Grace Samson MEMBERS Class of 1933 Lydia Anderson Mildred Bevins Ruth Tay Class of 1934 Betty Judd Barbara Leavitt Dorothy Snodgrass Betty Tay Class of 1935 Catherine Duncan Leonora Elkins Sophie Judd Marion Wright Associate Eleanor Dawes Irma Lougher Top row: Bell, Butt, Denison, Duncan, Elkins, Glenn, Hockley. Second row: Leavitt, LeClair, McKenney, McLean, Sampson, X ' right. [ 210 ] WOMEN ' S CLUBS KE ANUENUE A Social Organization for Women Students of Hawaiian Ancestry OFFICERS President Juanita Chang Vice-President Alexa Betts Secretary Rose Simerson Treasurer Kealoha Kauakini Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui MEMBERS Class of 1932 Lucille Akaka Louise Forsythe Zellie Miller Kanoena Bruhn Lily Auld Libana Furtado Rose Toomey Juanita Chang Alexa Betts Violet Helekunihi Marguerite Yonge Lily Crowell Mabel Chong Beatrice Hussey Hilda Deinert Winona Church Hazel Kinney Class of 193 Jeanette Holt Frances Dunn Kehau Peterson Lynette Amoy Irene Kaonohi Irmgard Farden Geraldine Forbes Mary Kauinana Amy Fern Class of 1934 Lydia Kahale Hortense Mossman Rosalie Flores Nora Akaka Sadie Kaheaku Thelma Robinson Alma Harbottle Kathleen Arnold Daphne Kong Leinani Saiki Genevieve Jarrett Bernice Bayless Abbie Lee Kealoha Kaluakini May Bradley Edwina O ' Brien Class of 1933 Marion McGregor Hattie Davis Minerva Saiki Aana Ah Moo Muriel McKenzie Rhoda Dunn CHANG BETTS SIMERSON [ 211 ] KALUAKINI KA PALAPALA for 1932 R. F. D. A Social Organization for Women OFFICERS President Helen Leithead Vice-President Henrietta Fernandes Secretary Wilhelmina Schwallie Treasurer Lottie Kolhof Faculty Advisor: Muriel Bergstrom MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 1933 Class of 1935 Thelma Coile Henrietta Fernandes Virginia Arnold Wilhelmina Murray Johnson Violet Helbush Edna Fernandes Helen Leithead Lottie Kolhof Geraldine Forbes Thelma Robinson Patricia McMahon Marjorie McKee Hortense Schwallie Mae Scares Class of 1934 Wilhelmina Schwallie Top row: Leithead, H. Schwallie, E. Fernandes, McKie, McMahon, Scares. Second row: Schwallie, Kolhof, Helbush, Arnold, H. Fernandes, Forbes. [ 212 ] WOMEN ' S CLUBS TE CHIH SHEH A Social Organization for Chinese Women OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Lizzie Yee President . . . Margaret Lee Y ice-President . . Elizabeth Lau Secretary . . . Margaret Ching Treasurer . . . Advisor: Mrs. Ah Chin Lam SECOND SEMESTER . . Lizzie Yee . Margaret Lee . . Irma Tam . Roseline Tyau Class of 1933 Dorothy Chang Edna Chang Mabel Chang Alice Ching Margaret Ching Alice Chong Mabel Chong Eleanor Chun Phoebe Goo Flora Ho Margaret Ho Leatrice Ing MEMBERS Rebecca Ing Elizabeth Lau Margaret Lee Nancy Leong Flora Liu Kam Mee Luke Kwai Ngan Luke Amoy Lum Hung On Wong Lizzie Yee Class of 1934 Nyit Young Chong Sun Oi Chun Florence Ho Nora Leong Irma Tam Grace Tong Roseline Tyau Nora Wong Margaret Young Class of 193 5 Mew Yung Jay Top row: D. Chang, E. Chang, A. Ching, M. Ching, M. Chong, A. Chong, N. Chong, E. Chun, S. Chun. Second row: Lau, Lee, Leon, Leong, Liu, Luke, Lum, Goo, F. Ho. Third row: F. Ho, M. Ho, Jay, L Tam, M. Tam, Tong, Wong, N. Wong, Yee, Young. [ 213 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 WAKABA ' KAI A Social Club for Women of Japanese Ancestry OFFICERS President Caria H. Mirikitani Vice-Presideni Miya Harada Secretary Sumi Serizawa Treasurer Shizuko Matsuki MEMBERS class of 19}2 Dorothy Ishikawa Misao Ujiki Marion Okimoto Laura Fujino Sadako Arizumi Grace Kaneshiro Shizue Yamauchi Constance Sagara Lily Goto Asako Fujikawa Edith Kashiwa Hazel Yoshida Dorothy Sakamoto Kuniko Hamamoto Margarette Hasegawa Fusayo Kawamura Hideko Sasaki Teruko Hisanaga Tsuru Higa Ayako Kimura Class of 19)4 Fumiko Segawa Kayo Kadota Sumiye Hoshino Mildred Kiyosawa Yaeko Fujii Sumi Serizawa Matsuyo Kamada Mollie Koike Peggy Kodama Bertha Hanaoka Dorothy Shinoda Hideko Kanda Moto Machida Inoyo Kojima Gladys Harada Patsy Shintani Ruth Kojima Allyn Makino Haruko Midorikawa Elsie Hayashi Kiiniye Shitamoto Florence Kuwamoto Shizuko Matsuki Yaeko Nakagami Elsie Hokada Emiko Suyama Maizle Misaka Carla Mirikitani Yasuko Nakagawa Tamiye Ishii Toyo Takase Hazel Mirikitani Florence Morimoto Jean Nakano Hazel Itai Helene Taketa Mildred Miyahara Betty Muroda Shizuko Nakano Elsie Kaya Toshie Tanioka Taeko Miyasaki Shizuko Nakagawa Margaret Nakasone Yoriko Kaya Ethel Totoki Yukie Miruno Yukino Nakamura Namiko Namihara Betty Kawakami Doris Tsugawa Tadako Nago Evelyn Obayashi Martha Nashiwa Matsuko Kinoshita Chiyeko Uyeda Katsuko Nakamura Harumi Okimura May Nishimura Tsuneyo Kinoshita KImiyo Watanabe Toki Nakasone Teruko Shimada Eleanor Nishiyama Doris Kotake Daisy Yamaguchi Elaine Okimoto Asako Suzuki Sakiko Okubo Masako Kubota Mildred Yamamoto Thelma Okuda Alice Tahara Maizie Ota Satoe Kunioki Tsuruyo Yamamoto Dorothy Sasaki Kasumi Takeshima Charlotte Sakai Matsuko Masuda Yukino Yamane Chiyoko Shiroyama Edith Tokimasa Gladys Sakai Ayako Mihara Haruko Yoda Dorothy Teshima Nora Yasutake Doris Sugimura Kimiyo Mizusaki Tsuruyo Ushiroda Class of 19}} Michi Suzuki Katherine Nakamoto Class of 19}i Gladys Uyeno Mitsuno Fukudi Mae Takumi Frances Nishikimoto Amy Akinaka Clara Yanaga Miya Harada Hatsuko Tamashiro Ayame Nishimura Michiko Aoki Yuri Yamaguchi Umeyo Hirota Shizuko Teramoto V inifrcd Ogawa Lillian Doi Thelma Yasutake MIRIKITANI HARADA SERIZAWA MATSUKI [ 214 ] WOMEN ' S CLUBS YANG CHUNG HUI A Social Organization for Women of Chinese Ancestry $3 OFFICERS President Ah Jook Leong Vice-President Eleanor Liu Secretary Bertha Pang Treasurer Maude Ho Faculty Advisors: Professor and Mrs. S. C. Lee, Mrs. Hung Lum Chung Class of 1931 Irene Char Ruth Chinn Phoebe Chun Edith Ling Florence Yap (Associate) Class of 1932 Helen Chan Rose Chang Bessie Ching Theodora Ching-Shai Myrtle Chun Elizabeth Leong Phoebe Leong Sadie Li Bernice Lum-King MEMBERS Elizabeth Quon Marjorie Wong Hong Sing Wong Class of 1933 Grace Chun Kim Hoon Chun Maude Ho Ah Jook Leong Ah Yim Leong Eleanor Liu Bertha Pang Violet Wong Margaret Yuen Class of 1934 Ellen Achuck Wan Sen Cheo Wai Jane Chun Annie Hee Margaret S. H. Dorothy Nip Helen Quon Lee Class of 1935 Clara Chun Eleanor S. M. Chun Aileen Kam Florence Y. Liu May Day Lo Peace Tan Lurena Yee Top row: Achuck, Cheo, Ching, Ching-Shai, C. Chun, E. Chun, G. Chun, K. Chun, M. Chun. Second row: P. Chun, Hee, M. Ho, Kam, Lee, A. J. Leong, E. Leong, P. Leong, S. Lee. Third row: M. Lo, King, Nip, Pang, Quon, Tan, Wong, Yee. " ' [ 215 ] fM ' ) i SPECIAL CLUBS ' ' The Senior Bench " , an etching by Betty Harvey KA PALAPALA for 1932 AGRICULTURE CLUB A Club for Students in Agriculture OFFICERS President . . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Faculty Advisor: Theodore C. Zschokke David A. Akana . Tamotsu Horii . . Nobue Tsuji . Charles Wong MEMBERS Class of 1932 David Akana David Chun Tai Loy Ho Tamotsu Horii Jushin Kaneshiro Albert Kong Henry T. Lum Matsuhei Nishimura Kenneth Ohara Yoshio Omuro Kwock Wo Tom Genbi Tonaki Isao Toyama Won Yil Whang Class of 1933 Yaso Abe Ah Seong Ching Francisco D. Gueco Fred Kawamura Norito Kawakami Masao Koga Richard Lum Haruo Masuda Fred Patterson Masayuki Shigemi Ryoichi Sugai Nobue Tsuji Shoichi Uno Charles Wong Keizo Yasuda Clarence Yoshioka Class of 1934 Wo Chung Hu Noboru Iwaoka Peter Kim Harold Lee Richard Leong Yoshimi Maeda Richard Masumoto Shinji Miwa Hisao Miyasaki Mitsuo Okazaki Masato Sugihara Lawrence Ting Tadao Yoshioka Class of 193 5 Charles Chu Hing John Kwon Henry Kusunoki Charles Maruyama Seu Kee Mau Masaru Yoshioka Raymond Won Honorary F. E. Armstrong C. M. Bice H. L. Chung L. A. Henke N. King F. G. Krauss A. S. T. Lund M. Maneki H. A. Wadsworth J. M. Westgate C. P. Wilsie T. C. Zschokke Front row: Hu, Sugihara, Young, Kawakami, Ho, Abe, Akana, Toyama, Ohara, Chun, Lum, Horii, Iwaoka, Tom. Second row: Ching, Lee, Wong, Masuda, Sugai, Yasuda, Kawamura, Koga, Masumoto, Tsuji, Gueco, Uno, Maeda. Third row: Ting, Mau, Won, Patterson, Maruyama, Miwa, Kuon, Kusunoki, Okazaki, Miyasaki, Hing. [ 218 ] SPECIAL CLUBS ALPHA BETA An Honorary Agricultural Fraternity FIRST SEMESTER Isao Toyama . Kenneth Ohara . Won Yil Whang OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER . President Tai Loy Ho Vice-President Bernard Lee . Secretary Matsuhei Nishimura Albert Kong Treasurer Francisco Gueco faculty Advisors: Prof. Fred E. Armstrong; Prof. H. A. Wadsworth Class of 1932 David Chun Tai Loy Ho Jushin Kaneshiro Albert Kong Matsuhei Nishimura Kenneth Ohara MEMBERS Genbi Tonaki Isao Toyama Won Yil Whang Class of 1933 Francisco Gueco Fred Kawamura Bernard Lee Masayuki Shigemi Ryochi Sugai Shoichi Uno Phillip Young CHUN KAWAMURA HO OHARA GUECO TONAKI KANESHIRO SUGAI [219 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 CHINESE STUDENTS ' ALLIANCE A Social Organization for Chinese Students g ' S OFFICERS President David B. Chun Y ice-President Albert Sun Kong Secretary Ah Jook Leong Treasurer Richard K. Tam Faculty Advisor: George J. Peavey MEMBERS class of 19)2 Kam In Yuen Charles Tyau Ben Kau James Doo David Akana Daniel Wong Walter Liu Mew Yung Jay Bessie Ching Yen Sau Wong Lawrence Ting Aileen Kam Theodora Ching-Shai Class of 19 Alice Yap Grace Tong Beatrice Lam Theresa Ching J " =J k " cV. Daniel Yee Steven Tyau Ruth Lam David B. Chun rj • r u Lizzie Yee Frank Wong Sau Yin Lam Eleanor Y. Y. Chun ' S. L. Yuen Abraham Yap Hung Sun Lau Myrtle Chun ' " ' " i, ' ' ° ' " " " 8 Chong Lee Albert S. Kong Kim Hoon Chun , f j Eleanor Young Kim Tit Lee James Leong ' " Ellen Achuck Ah Sun Leong Wing In Leung " ' ' Wan Sen Cheo Class of 19} 5 Ella Lo Sadie Li Charl Kwoc " k " " ' " " ' ' " " " ' " ' ° Richard T. F. Lum „, i. , Nyit Young Chong Ben Char Raymond Lum Robert Pang Bernard Lee Wilfred Chong Raymond Cheong Dorothy Yee Kwock Wo Tom ; |, Jook Leong Chee Kwon Chun Edith Ching Lawrence Yee Ambrose Wong Kwai Ngan Luke Violet Fong Ernest Ching John Y. T. Wong Clara Lum Annie Hee Richard Chow Marjorie Wong Bertha Pang Y. Pang Ho Aki Chun Hong Yip Young Richard Tam Wo Chung Hu Clara Chun |g | Front Row: Li, M. Ching, G. Chun, N. Leong, Sun, Liu, Ho, B. Pang, A. J. Leong, Achuck, M. Chun, Jay, Lo, Tong, Tan, Chong, Sun, Char. Second Row: D. Chun, J. Chang, E. Chun, D. Yee, Ching-Shai, L. Yee, K. Chun, E. Leong, R. Lam, Kam, L. Yee, D. Wong, R. Tam, R. Pang, David Wong, J. Chun. Third Row: E. Chun, R. Chow, H. S. Lau, B. Lee, B. Char, C. Chang, A. Chun, J. Y. T. Wong, W. S. Wong, C. Kwock, J. Lee, W. Chang, Hu, A. Ching, Young, Hee Yee, Tyau. Fourth Row: A. Kong, R. Lum, S. Loo, B. Kau, Dan Yee, Richard Lum, H. Y. Young, C. K. Chun, K. Lee, L. Mau, Woo. I 220 ] SPECIAL CLUBS COMMERCE CLUB An Organization for Students in Business and Economics Fred Akahoshi . Fusao Kamimura Mary Hong . . Masaru Nagano . Class of 1932 Fred Akahoshi Theodora Ching-Shai Masato Hamamoto Mary Hong Yoshito Inouye Rinkoro Kuramoto James Y. T. Leong Charles Maeno Mondo Minami Masaru Nagano Robert Pang Tsuyoshi Takamura Class of 1933 Jack Gett Chang OFFICERS President . . . . Y ice-President .... Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor: Dr. Merton Cameron MEMBERS Grace Chun Gerald Dolan Yee Hee Henry Ing Elizabeth Kaaloa Fusao Kamimura Charles Lum Seikichi Okano Charles T. Otani Horace Sakoda Shinichi Seki i Pauline Tai Charles Tyau Stanley Tom Tsuyoshi Takamura . . Howard Martin . . . Pauline Tai . . Charles Otani Class of 1934 Wilfred Chong Richard Dodo Gladys Harada Hazel Itai Benjamin Kau Fred Kruse Ainsley Mahikoa Howard Martin Jack Mizuha Takashi Morimoto Class of 193 ' ) Shigeto Agena Gladys Guildford Raymond Lum AKAHOSHI NAGANO OTANI TAI MARTIN KAMIMURA f 221 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 ETA LAMBDAIKAPPA A Social and Educational Organization OFFICERS President . Vice -President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Class of 1932 Shigeki Hayashi Robert Wong Class of 1933 Hon Chong Chang Thomas Fujiwara Kenichi Ichimura Harold Kimata Minoru Kimura James Li Hon Walter Loo MEMBERS Masato Mitsuda Toshi Sakata George Tomoguchi Isami Umaki Class of 1934 Kenneth Inn Wataru Ishikawa Richard Kainuma Wallace Kawaoka Wilfred Kurashige Toru Nishigaya . . Isami Umaki . Shigeki Hayashi . . Walter Loo Thomas Fujiwara Satoru Nishijima Robert Ohta Clarence Sakaguchi Tsutomu Shirakata Kameichi Takenaka Steven Tyau Class of 1935 Hajime Akita Mitsuo Miyamoto Takeshi Nishijima CHANG MITSUDA FUJIWARA SAKAGUCHI HAYASHI TOMOGUCHI KIMATA UMAKI WONG KIMURA [ 222 ] SPECIAL CLUBS UNIWAI CHAPTER FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA An Organization for Students in Vocational Agriculture OFFICERS President . . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Reporter Faculty Advisor: Prof. Fred E. Armstrong . David Akana Tamotsu Horii Philip Young Kenneth Ohara . Bernard Lee Class of 1932 David Akana David Chun Tamotsu Horii Lawrence Kimoto Albert Kong Kenneth Ohara Kwock Wo Tom Class of 1933 Yaso Abe Francisco Gueco Lloyd Kaapana Bernard Lee Richard Lum MEMBERS Masayuki Shigemi Clarence Yoshioka Philip Young Class of 1934 Harold Hall Noboru Iwaoka Peter Kim Richard Leong Yoshimi Maeda Shinji Miwa Hisao Miyasaki Mitsuo Okazaki Lawrence Ting Ernest Watanabe Class of 193 5 Charles Chu Hing Henry Kusunoki Seu Kee Mau Yoshitsugi Tomoguchi Special Eldon Morrell Albert Tyau Honorary Dr. Frederick G. Krauss Front row: Mau, Hing, Young, Ohara, Abe, Chun, Lum, Tom, Horii, Kimoto, Miyasaki. Second row: Armstrong, Ting, Miwa, Leong, Maeda, Kusunoki, Gueco, Kaapana, Okazaki, Lee, Akana. 223 KA PALAPALA for 1932 GAVEL BENCH An Organization for Pre-Legal Students OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Kenneth Young President Allan Corbett Vice-President . . . ■. Roy M. Mitsuka Secretary Faculty Advisor: Dr. Paul S. Bachman SECOND SEMESTER Robert T. Kimura Roy M. Mitsuka Robert M. Sato Class of 1932 Allan Corbett Kenji Fujiwara Robert T. Kimura Carl Mirikitani Roy M. Mitsuka Tamao Monden MEMBERS Harlan M. Nakai Moses Ome Robert M. Sato Kenneth E. Young Class of 1933 Hebden Porteus Class of 1934 Wilfred D. Godbold Herbert K. Lee Francis M. Okita Ralph T. Yamaguchi CORBETT FUJIWARA KIMURA MIRIKITANI MITSUKA NAKAI OME PORTEUS [ 224 ] SATO YAMAGUCHI A SPECIAL CLUBS if HAWAII QUILL A Literary Society OFFICERS Chancellor Thelma Coile Vice-Chancellor Rose Simerson Keeper of the Parchments Marion McGregor Warden of the Purse Fred Kruse Faculty Advisor: George J. Peavey MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 19)3 Janet Bell Alice Bell Marion Glenn Alyce C. T. Char Mabel Calhau Roberta Irving Thelma Coile John Dominis Winifred McLean Yuri Hosoi Katherine Duker Zellie Miller Frances Hurd Henrietta Fernandez Thelma Sproat Jean Kinsley Miya Harada Eva Le Clair Bernice Kim Class of 1935 Sadie Li Marion McGregor Linnette Amoy Donald McKenney Muriel McKenzie Georgina Cooper Carla Mirikitani Charles Penhallow Sadie Kaheaku Betty Muroda Viola Peterson Richard Martin Yukino Nakamura Willa Robbins Mae Soares Louise Smith Rose Simerson Adrienne Thomas Mary Sproat Marquis Stevens Alice Tahara Violet Wong Graduate Betty Turner Clarence Akwai John Wong Class of 1934 Carolyn Shepherd Hong Sin Wong Oswald Bushnell Marjorie Wong Dorrance Chandler Special Students Hannah Yap Wai Jane Chun Marion Warren COILE SIMERSON MCGREGOR KRUSE [ 22J ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 HAWAII UNION An Honorary Forensic Organization OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Hebden Porteus President Kenji Fujiwara Kenji Fujiwara Vice-President Thomas Fujiwara Ramon Paguia Secretary Kim On Chong Robert Kimura Treasurer Robert Kimura Faculty Advisors: Dean A. L. Andrews and N. B. Beck Honorary Members C. R. Hemenway A. O. Smith George J. Peavey Class of 1932 Kenji Fujiwara Ramon Paguia MEMBERS Class of 1933 Jack Chang Thomas Fujiwara Robert Kimura Hebden Porteus Class of 1934 Kim On Chong CHANG K. FUJIWARA T. FUJIWARA KIMURA PORTEUS [ 226 ] SPECIAL CLUBS HOME ECONOMIC:CLUB An Organization for Home Economics Students OFFICERS President Jana Glenn Vice-President Christine Laird Secretary Edith Tokimasa Treasurer Moto Machida Faculty Advisor: Miss Carey D. Miller MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 1934 Clara Berry Myrtl e Castle Ellen Achuck Bessie Ching Irmgard Farden Edna Allen Dorrit Clark Leatrice Ing Marion Glenn Marion Denison Dorothy Ishikawa Elsie Hayashi Jana Glenn Mildred Kiyosawa Annie Hee Mary Kauinana Peggy Kodama Katy Lee Christine Laird Ah Yim Leong Margaret Lee Bernice Lum-King Kam Mee Luke Nora Leong Moto Machida Haruko Midorikawa Amy Leong Evelyn Obayashi May Nishimura Gertrude Spillner Leinani Saiki Violet Oliviera Toyo Takase Grace Samson Yuke Sugai Ethel Totoki Edith Tokimasa Doris Sugimura Roseline Tyau Marjorie Wong Michi Suzuki Nora Wong Misao Ujiki Hong Lin Wong Class of 1933 Hung On Wong Florence Yano Lucille Akaka Catherine Worchester Lily Auld — ■ GLENN LAIRD TOKIMASA MACHIDA [ 227 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 HUI IIWI A Musical Organization OFFICERS President Nellie Kauihou first Y ice-President Alexa Betts Second Vice-President Wilhelmina Roback Secretary Lily Crowell Treasurer Harold Narimatsu Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui Class of 1932 Lily Crowell Class of 1933 Aana Ah Moo Ethel Bento Alexa Betts Mabel Chong MEMBERS Alice Dias Irmgard Farden Arthur Eraser Rosalie Flores Vivian Goo Alma Harbottle Kealoha Kaluakini Nellie Kauihou Norman Lee Katsumi Maeda Shigeo Nakamura Henry Nakata Harold Narimatsu Kehau Peterson Wilhelmina Roback Rose Toomey Front row: Farden, Bento, Harbottle, Ayju, Toomey, Coito, Chong, Hussey, Chow, Goo, Kahananui. Second row: Nakamura, Lum, Betts, Kaluakini, Kauihou, Souza, D ' Arce, Moo, Flores, Frazier, Narimatsu. [ 228 ] rr SPECIAL CLUBS HUI POOKELA A Women ' s Honorary Organization for the Promotion of Scholarship and Campus Activities OFFICERS President Eva LeClair Vice-President Marjorie Wong Secretary AHce Tahara Treasurer Theodora Ching-Shai Faculty Advisor: Dean Leonora Neuffer Bilger Class of 1932 Janet Bell Theodora Ching-Shai Eva LeClair Marian Denison Jana Glenn Elizabeth Leong MEMBERS Alice Tahara Edith Tokimasa Marjorie Wong Class of 1933 Juliette Chung Elaine Ing Ah Jook Leong Jean Nakano Margaret Nakasone Winifred Piltz Rose Simerson Top row: Bell, Ching-Shai, Chung, Denison, Glenn, Ing, LeClair, Ah Jook Leong. Second row: E. Leong, Nakano, Nakasone, Piltz, Simerson, Tahara, Tokimasa, Wong. [ 229 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 JAPANESE STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION A Social Organization for Japanese Students OFFICERS President Earl Kubo Y ice-President Kimiyo Watanabe Secretary and Treasurer Richard Oka MEMBERS Class of 1932 Class of 19)4 Asako Fujikawa Grace Kaneshiro Richard Dodo Tadashl Yamaguchi Harold Funada Edith Kashiwa Ruth Doi Mildred Yamamoto Margarette Hasegawa Fusayo Kawamura Mildred Goto Tsuru Higa Ayako Kimura Gladys Harada Class of 193! Sumiye Hoshino Mildred Kiyosawa Elsie Hokada Shigeto Agena Lawrence Kimoto Susumi Matoi Yoshio Inaba Teisuke Akamine MoUie Koike Jean Nakano Richard Kainuma Mitsuo Arita Allyn Makino Shizuko Nakano Misao Kamada Tomie Fukamachi Roy Mitsuka Margaret Nakasone Elsie Kaya Tadaichi Fujio Isamu Miyoshi Henry Nakata Matsuko Kinoshita Florence Hamada Florence Morimoto Namiko Namihira Doris Kotake Hazel Itai Betty Muroda Ruth Nishimoto Myrtle Manmitsu Momoyo Koga Shizuko Nakagawa Eleanor Nishiyama Ayako Mihara John Komenaka Yukino Nakamura Eleanor Nomura Frances Nishikimoto Florence Kuwamoto Kenneth Ghara Charles Ohtani Mitsuo Okazaki Yuki Miwa Richard Oka Sekichi Okano Jack Onaga Takako Nago Robert Sato Sakiko Okubo Hideko Sasaki Peter Nakano Asako Suzuki Wallace Otsuka Fumiko Segawa Toki Nakasone Isao Toyama Charlotte Sakai Patsy Shintani James Okamura Hazel Uemura Gladys Sakai Kimiye Shitamoto Harold Sakoda Horace Sakoda Emiko Suyama Dorothy Teshima Class of 1933 Masayuki Shigemi Toshie Tanioka M. Uchimura Yaso Abe Mae Takumi Ethel Totoki Fumiko Yamashita A. M. Fujinaga Helen Tamano Chiyeko Uyeda Noboru Hidaka Misao Ujiki Kimiyo Watanabe Umeyo Hirota Senji Watanabe Daisy Yamaguchi : KUBO WATANABE OKA 230 ] m. SPECIAL CLUBS SABER AND CHAIN Cadet Officers Club of the University of Hawaii OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Hebden Porteus Captain George Hansen Don McKenney First Lieutenant Won Yil Wang Herbert Van Orden Adjutant Suyeki Okamura George Indie Finance Officer Tsuyoshi Takamura Faculty Advisors: Col. A. G. Clarke, Capt. E. A. Rudelius, Capt. C. J. Gridley Edwin Chun Robert Greig George Hansen Eugene Ichinose George Indie David Judd Solomon Kaumeheiwa Young Kim Albert Kong MEMBERS Richard Lum Harold Marques Don McKenney Roy Mitsuka Isamu Miyoshi Albert Nahale-a Matsuhei Nishimura Suyeki Okumura Robert Pang Hebden Porteus Louis Springer Tsuyoshi Takamura Sam Toomey Herbert Van Orden Fred Weber Won Yil Wang Charles Wong Frank Wong Philip Young Top row: Chun, Hansen, Ichinose, Indie, Judd, Kaumeheiwa, Kim, Kong, Lum. Sccottd roiv: Marques, McKenney, Miyoshi, Nahale-a, Nishimura, Okumura, Pang, Porteus. Third row: Springer, Takamura, Toomey, Van Orden, Weber, C. Wong, F. Wong, Young. [ 231 ] Mitsuka, Whang, KA PALAPALA for 1932 SIGMA ETA OMEGA Teachers College Honorary Fraternity r OFFICERS President Eldon Morrell Vice-President Jean Nakano Secretary Sakiko Okubo Treasurer Wallace Otsuka Faculty Advisor: Miss Lorna H. Jarrett Class of 19} I Annie Akaka Class of 1932 Sadako Arizumi Shigeko Eguchi Henry Lum Mark Sutherland Rose Tanna Class of 1933 Mabel Chang Juliette Chung Katherine Harada Elaine Ing Eldon Morrell MEMBERS Albert Nahale-a Shigeo Nakamura Jean Nakano Margaret Nakasone Henry Nakata Ruth Nishimoto Sakiko Okubo Wallace Otsuka Maurice Pilares Wilhelmina Roback Ululani Robinson Elsie Schumacher Rose Simerson Grace Yanagihara Class of 1934 Francis Aiwohi Violet Fong Lionel Fukabori Manuel Kwon Susumi Matoi Setsu Okubo Manuel Silva Arthur Song Toshie Tanioka Doris Tsugawa David Wong Class of 193 5 James Okumura m MORRELL NAKANO OKUBO OTSUKA [ 232 ] SPECIAL CLUBS THE FA ALPHA PHI A National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity OFFICERS President Alice Bell Vice-President Donald McKenney Secretary Alyce C. T. Char Treasurer Willard Wilson Faculty Advisor: Dr. A. L. Andrews MEMBERS Faculty Class of 1932 Willard Wilson Alice Bell Donald McKenney Arthur Wyman Beatrice N. Butt George Perry Alyce C. T. Char BELL MCKENNEY CHAR WILSON [ 233 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President . Kenji Fujiwara |H SecTetdTV Charles Kwock P k i ' V 9 ' •• y Faculty Advisor: Mr. Lloyd Killam h AAC ' VA. 3t Tt V irA H 1 MEMBERS OF THE CABINET V Jack Chang Ainsley Mahikoa T Kenji Fujiwara Charles Kenn Henry Nakata Thomas Fujiwara Mr. Lloyd Killam Francis Okita | B Vernon Harry Charles Kwock MEMBERS Mark Sutherland I h Class of 1932 Thomas Fujiwara Daniel Yee Seichi Komesu Edwin Chun Jose Garcia Harry Konishi H Kenji Fujiwara Vernon Harry Class of 1934 Manuel Kwon H Shigeki Hayashi Eugene Jordon Kenji Aihara Walter Liu M Robert Kimura Charles Kunk Ah Fong Ching Yoshimi Maeda V V James Leong Charles Kwock Kim On Chong Ainsley Mahikoa r ' Isamu Miyoshi Irving Maeda Robert Choy Jack Mizuha Richard Oka Henry Nakata Robert Furudera Francis Okita H Ramon Paguia Raymond Nikaido Lucius Jenkins Ronald Toyofuku E T Fred Patterson Richard Kainuma Steven Tyau ■lI Class of 1933 Mark Sutherland Benjamin Kau ■ Jack Chang Francis Thompson Joseph Kim Graduate i Edwin Y. Chun Charles Tyau Peter Kim Charles Kenn H Roy Ford Peter Yasutake Soo Sun Kim James Lee B K. FUJIWARA LOOMIS T. FUJIWARA MAHIKOA HARRY NAKATA KIMURA SUTHERLAND 234 SPECIAL CLUBS YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION A Social Organization OFFICERS President Violet Fong Vice-President: Misao Kamada Secretary Sakiko Okubo Treasurer Hazel Kinney class of 1931 Dora Namahoe Mildred Nerio Hanaye Shimodao Class of 1932 Lily Crowell Harriet Dudoit Shigeko Eguchi Elizabeth Lee Moto Machida Betty Muroda Yukino Nakamiira Elizabeth Quon Ida Tenn Edith Tokimasa Betty Turner Marjorie Wong Nora Yasutake Class of 1933 A ana Ah Moo Virg inia Anjo Mabel Chang Ella Char Alice Ching Margaret Ching Edith Chock Mabel Chong Helen Chow Adele De Arce Olive Dolim Frances Dunn Amy Fern Masako Fujino Phoebe Goo Katherine Harada Miya Harada Rebecca Ing Evelyn Jewett Edith Kashiwa Fusayo Kawamura Hazel Lau Ah Jook Leong Nancy Leong Amoy Lum Florence Makishima Marlon McGregor Frieda Meyers Hannah Miwa Margaret Nakasone MEMBERS Ruth Nishimoto Sakiko Okubo Evangeline Ralston Wilhelmina Roback Charlotte Sakai Gladys Sakai Elsie Schumacher Jane Shibao Emily Soares Harriet Soo Michi Suzuki Tomiko Takano Mae Takumi Helen Tamano Evelyn Vincent Lei Williams Violet Yaso Hazel Yoshida Class of 1934 Mary Azevedo Lillle Char Rosalie Char Priscilla Ching Sun Oi Chun Ida Mae Correa Wilhelmine De Costa Ruth Doi Elsie Ferreira Violet Fong Libana Furtado Annie Hec Ah Kewn Hew Florence Ho Beatrice Hussey Violet Johnson Misao Kamada Yoriko Kay a Hazel Kinney Katy Lee Margaret Lee Nora Leon Amy Leong Florence Liu Florence McKeague Theresa Nobriga Setsu Okubo Helen Quon Rose Roman Dorothy Shinoda Patsy Shintani Emiko Suyama Irma Tam Rose Toomey Nora Wong Daisy Yamaguchi Class of 193 5 Agnes Alexander Lynette Amoy Georgina Cooper Gladys Guildford Mew Yung Jay Florence Liu Toki Nakasone Chiyoko Shiroyama Belmyra Souza Margaret Ting Tamayo Yanagi Dorothea Yee Unclassified Janet Hopkins FONG KAMADA OKUBO KINNEY [ 235 ] I«WI BOOK FIVE THE PANINI THORN p PANINI THORN 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? Remem- ber the " lucky " man is insured. C. BREWER CO., LIMITED Insurance Department P. O. Box 3470 Phone 2622 [ 237 ] mn KA PALAPALA for 1932 OUR COVERS WERE MANUFACTURED BY WEBER McCREA COMPANY (INCORPORATED) 421 EAST SIXTH STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA r s THE YEARS PASS BY, this firm becomes better acquainted with the likes and disUkes of the student body. The Class Pins, Frat Pins, and Athletic Medals we have made show this intimate asso- ciation in their appropriate design. You can have confidence in the cor- rect execution of everything left in the hands of our artisans. DAWKINS, BENNY CO., LIMITED Manufacturing Jewelers and Engravers 172-174 So. Hotel Street Honolulu, T. H. HUI IIWI AT the beginning of this year the ad- ministration was faced with a grave problem. Should Hui liwi b e allowed to sing at the convocations? If they sang there would at least be someone at the convocations, and if they sang they would be the only ones there. A grave problem indeed, but it was solved with the customary tact. Hui liwi was to sing, but it was kept a secret. The Hui presents a handsome appearance on the stage. Those great big bruisers in front who sing tenor. That butterfly in back with the booming voice. Ah, they make me burst into tears. Stop! Stop! I can ' t bear it any longer. You guessed it, I ' m a musician. [ 238 ] I PANINI THORN I ALL INSURANCE • . POLICIES LOOK ALIKE Consult a fire insurance expert Before the fire Alexander Baldwin Limited SENIOR FORUM NCE there were two seniors. One named Jack said one day, " I think we ought to have a Senior Forum. That would be great fun! " " TheheUitwould " , said John. John was right. Nevertheless, Jack was a bigger guy, and so we now have a Senior Forum. Still John is right. The next problem for the club to take up was what the club was supposed to do. No one seems to be able to decide, but at least this problem has given them something to talk about all these long years. It does not really matter anyway. In an effort to bring a national fraternity to the campus the boys tried to affiliate with the United Spanish Athletes of America. After a few more years of discussion they may be allowed to enter, but a radical step like that must be carefully considered. Quick Henry, the gag! See Us for Your GRADUATION SHOES Quality Plus Style EVENING DRESS STREETWEAR DANCING SPORT New York Shoe Store ' The Home of Florsheim Shoe ' CORNER HOTEL NUUANU STREETS [ 239 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 The Quarterback Lost the Game He mumbled his signals on the de- ciding play — a teammate called, " Signals over " — and then the final whistle blew. Perhaps the selling game of your customer is being lost because his advertising mumbled its selling ideas. Urge him to tell his story clearly and forcefully with good illustrations. We can furnish them . . . Some of our engravings have appeared in such magazines as Liberty, Good Housekeeping and National Geography Magazine, as well as in the technical journals. Our three-color engravings have been praised by mainland printers. GOOD PHOTO ENGRAVING IS AN INVESTMENT— NOT AN EXPENSE ri ) Mid ' Pacific Photo Engraving Co. 15 Merchant Street PHONE 4186 All cuts used in 1932 Ka Palapala were made by Mid-Pacific Engraving Co. 240 ] T PANINI THORN KING QUALITY Stick Reed and Bamboo Cane FURNITURE REFINISHING UPHOLSTERING TELEPHONE 2468 King Furniture Store 689 S. Beretania Street A Delightful Place to Shop Cool, clean, white-tiled, whole- some — a most satisfying place to find the choicest meats, gro- ceries, bakery, delicatessen and cooked specialties, and fruits and vegetables. Metropolitan Market Everything for the Table Telephone 3445 50 So. King Street 2 Daily Deliveries GOOD LOOKS Should extend beyond personal appearance . . . for instance, your themes . . . you can make the kind the professor likes to read by using a Royal Type- writer, or if you won ' t surren- der to a mechanical age, a Sheaffer Pen or Pencil. Call in next time you ' re in town and inspect our school supplies. Honolulu Paper Co. A ita. 1045 Bishop Street, IN Young Hotel Bldg. PHI DELTA SIGMA This year the fraternity got off to a bad start. At the initiation there were more pledges than members and the pledges turned around and paddled the members. Not that the members are sissies. Not all of them. The rest go to the other extreme, being the roughest and toughest beachboys on the campus. One of them has a very romantic soul despite his rough exterior and carries a lock of some dear little girl ' s hair as a bookmark. Under the direction of an iron-headed, pardon, should be iron-fisted, head man, the frat has sponsored many projects. They had a rally bonfire, and after having everybody on the campus do the work, sat back and enjoyed it. And the card stunts they put on — don ' t speak of them. They started out all right, but fizzled out. What a flop they were! Then there was the Rainbow Relay Dance. After playing Uncle Shylock to the orchestra, they fleeced the patrons to the tune of five cents a crack for a wisp of ribbon that was later taken back. And the A.S.U.H. president kicks about crap-shooters redistributing wealth at the dance! Both student publications are controlled by this clique, and the shameful way that free publicity has been given to brothers in the great fraternity has really hurt. Many were the broken hearts that were not recognized in the razz issue. A non-member did not stand a chance of being libeled. At least the Dean of Women allowed the Phi Delts to have their houseparty this year. They earned the right after giving all those pep rallies, etc. The brawl was a huge success. The walls were festooned with drunks, and popping corks kept time with the music, but the dance (?) went on. AH in all, it ' s been a grand year. Rollicking, jolly, and clean fun has been the aim of the frat. Well, they succeeded in having rollicking, jolly fun. [ 241 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 INVESTIGATE OUR SUMMER TOURS These summer tours are intended especially for teachers and students. And remember, wherever you travel . . . whichever route you prefer . . . Castle Cooke ' s Travel Bureau will arrange your reservations or accommodations. We represent ALL LINES — therefore can give you all information and unbiased advice — no need to canvass several offices. Order what you want at the price you want to pay. We pur- chase your railroad and Pullman tickets, make hotel reservations and assist with securing of consular visas. CASTLE COOKE TRAVEL BUREAU: HONOLULU MERCHANT STREET AT BISHOP Branch Offices in Royal Hawaiian and Moana Hotels Y. W. C. A. Way back in the first semester, the Y. W. C. A. needed money. Such are the evils of a desire for gold that these sterling girls gave a barn dance in the gym. Tickets were sold to anyone who had more money than discretion. From Kaimuki to Kalihi the guests came in a festive spirit, bringing their own refresh- ments. The next day the last of the guests were carried home, as many persons were un- able to penetrate the labyrinth of bottles that chocked the exists during the night. Dean Bil- ger arose in her righteous majesty and issued an edict; lights and coats must be kept on at all future university dances. Seems like some- one ' s always spoiling our fun. We almost forgot the picnic at the Y. W. C. A. beach house. It was a harmless affair. There were about 50 boys and girls. They roasted marshmallows until 9:30 — then they all went to bed. Ho, Hum. Joseph ' s Hat Cleaners D. JOSEPH, Manager Specialists in Cleaning Ladies ' and Men ' s Hats Agents Young Hotel Laundry Phone 3668 124 S. Beretania Street, Next to Fire Station City Transfer LIMITED Company MOVING - SHIPPING Student Baggage i - STORAGING I Specialty Agents All Over THE World 7 02 Fort Street, Malolo Dock Telephone 1281-3 579 [ 242 ] PANINI THORN INSPIRATION My message to you is: Be courageous! I have lived a long time. I have seen history repeat itself again and again. I have seen many depressions in business. Always America has emerged stronger and more prosperous. Be as brave as your fathers were before you. Have Faith; Go forward! — Thomas A. Edison. =The Nippu Jiji Co,, LTD. PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS 1932 Edition of Ka Palapala Printed at The Nippu Jiji Co., Ltd. ICT ' [ 243 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 SABER AND CHAIN what was the big hop of the year? Why, the Officers ' Ball, of course! Everybody was there. If they weren ' t, they wasted a buck on the tickets they were required to buy. Along with providing a source of much entertainment, the Officers ' Ball also offered an added excuse for Ball and Chain members to wear their uniforms. Then there was the Sponsor ' s Ball. I can still see it — the gymnasium transform- ed into a fairyland — a panorama of color leaping and dan- cing before me — sylphlike couples gliding softly by — the merry tinkle of their carefree laughter echoing in my ears. But I was alone; an outsider to all that happiness. I tried to dance but my partners laughed at me. A gnawing desire to end it all was overcoming me! I was going mad!! Then I answered your ad. I cut out the little coupon and MAILED it!! Here I am today, a full-fledged member of the Saber and Chain, and what ' s more I can DANCE!! That puts me way ahead of my fellow members. We had a rip roaring spree that night. The professors played soldier along with us, when they joined in with us in the grand opening march of the evening. The profs outshown the experienced officers by each displaying a step of his own. Except for two of the officers tripping over their sabres, the grand march went over in a big way, and after it was over, the paying guests were permitted to dance. STOP at LAM ' S GROCERY for your groceries on your way home from the University. Phone 92390 Wilder Metcalf It ' s A Frame We ' ve Got It c s Pacific Picture Framing COMPANY 17 So. Hotel St. Phone 2022 Leong Chew Company Dry Goods Men ' s Furnishings Oriental Novelties and Silks. reasonable prices Mail Order Given Prompt Attention Nuuanu St., Between King Bethel C K. MING MEN ' S FURNISHINGS AND FANCY DRY GOODS 1049 Nuuanu Street, Just Below Hotel WILLY BEYER S Daily Baked Crisp Potato Chips and Freshly Roasted Salted Peanuts Have IT " Once you try them you will always like them because they are so WHOLESOME — DELICIOUS — CRISP MADE DAILY HERE IN HONOLULU [ 244 ] PANINI THORN A Short Tale in Four Tells by a Cop, a Boy and a Girl I Pull over, Dummy! — it ' s you I ' m talking to. Oh yeah? Well, it ' s Mister Dummy to you. Izzat so? Well listen, Dumb one — Pardon me, Girlie, while I tend to someone. II Cut out the chatter — why the speed? I ' ll tell you, Ossifer, we ' re out to feed. Well, where you going in such a rush? To a restaurant — now will you hush? You ' re in a hurry, it seems to me. I am in a hurry as you can see. Ill You ' re dumber ' n I thought — wipe off that grin. Oh Officer, pray don ' t pull us in. It must be pretty good — that feed — You mean to cause such hurry and speed? IV That ' s what I mean — now why the race? Well, you see it ' s such a popular place. Please cut the agony — give us a chin. We ' re on our way to the Barbecue Inn. That ' s different — take your dummy and lam. Mister Dummy to you — don ' t shoot, we ' ll scram. ANY TIME— ANY OCCASION— SAILOR MOKUS or EVENING CLOTHES— meet and eat at the BARBECUE II N 2015 KALAKAUA AVE. PHONE 91981 245 KA PALAPALA for 1932 The Same As A DIPLOMA The G-E Monogram which appears on over 200,000,000 satisfactory products in American Homes is in reality a di- ploma. Like a graduate the product must pass a rigid examination by ex- perts as to its fitness before being awarded this high honor. This Policy is Exemplified in the Monitor-Topped General Electric Refrigerator Trouble Proof and Economical W. A. Ramsay, Ltd. Pier 1 1 , Terminal Building Telephone 2345 HUI LOKAHI Once upon a time, five boys were alone in the same room. " Oh Fuzzy Doves! This is no fun! " whined one of them, throwing down his half-made paper doll in disgust. " Let ' s play club meeting like big men do. " And that, folks, was the birth of the illustrious Hui Lokahi. Look at them to- day I Just look at tliem ! What other club has so conveni- ent an arrangement as that of having the three highest R. O. T. C. student officers in the same club with the in- structor. Captain Gridley. The following are a few scenes from a Hui meeting: Pres. . . . " Rise, fellows, and repeat the oath. " The five active members take their feet off the rail, con- sume_ the last few crumbs of pretzels, and are ready. This is the big moment for Oswald Bushnell and Heinie Weber, who are the only •.Tiembers who can render the entire oath without peeking in their books once. " The Freshmen up at Yale tell no tales, The Freshmen up at Yale tell no tales, For the lack of recreation They resort to loud oration. Oh, the Freshmen up at Yale tell no tales. " " Be seated. " Five feet are returned to the rail and five pairs of elbows slump over the bar. That ' s just the start. There ' s no telling what they could do at that speed. You have to be a good fast lad to get in- to Hui Lokahi. The two most recent additions. Berg and " Slim " Frazier, are Stirling examples of the heavy collegiate type that belongs to the Hui. The biggest thing that the Hui attempted during the first semester was conducting a rousing pep rally, with a high class orchestra for music and an elaborate programme for the student body. The alumni were there with good seats on the stage. The professors were there. In fact, everybody was there except the student body. However, the dozen or two students that did show up had a rip snortin ' time, and they went home that night full of school spirit and glorying in the fact that they were up late on a school night. The Soul of the Hawaiian In the wonderful full-toned Ukuleles made right before your eyes. We are the makers of the famous PINEAPPLE UKULELES. Kamaka Pineapple Ukulele FACTORY 1814 S. King Street Honolulu, Hawaii We Make Special to Yo2ir Order Ukiilc ' es an .l Steel Guitars Made by Expert Hawaiians Me-P. Y. Chong No All Same Scholah Anytime flen say: " Chong, wassamalla you speak In- glis no so good? " Me — P. Y. Chong say: " Too muchee bad, numbah one cook no can be numbab one scholah. Sabbee? " Lotsa scholah come Waikiki Lau Yee Chai, catchee No. 1 big kaukau, allsame banquet, eh? WAIKIKI LAU YEE CHAI [ 246 ] PANINI THORN A QUIET LITTLE PHI ALPHA THETA PARTY B, Qirt erQirows ' EHIND the rainbows of the University of Hawaii cam- pus stands the Koolau mountain range where the ginger grows. The freshness of Hawaiian gin- ger is captured in sparkhng — HAWAIIAN DRY PALE GINGER ALE [ 247 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 A Promise is Only a Promise .... But Performance is History! Since 1912 ♦ . ♦ 20 Ycars of intelligent, helpful service to the public as a photographer. You are invited to avail yourself of this varied experience. J Make Us Your Logical Source of Service CITY PHOTO STUDIO Largest and Best Equipped Studio in Hawaii 15 SOUTH HOTEL STREET TELEPHONE 3 585 Cinj r Ale Sunrise Soda Works Co., Ltd. 967 RoBELLO Lane PHONE 822 5 Honolulu, T. H. YMCA Has Rousing " Boy ' s Retreat " Tlie news had barely been out two days, and the Y boys were pouring down out of the hills and into town. The Boy ' s Retreat . ' The evening together ! Where every loyal fellow has joy in his heart and a flask on his hip. Although it was suggested that they retreat to San Francisco or even China, the meeting was in full swing at 7 :30 on the roof-garden of the Senator Hotel. Wotta brawl ! The sacred insignia of the club — a clinched fist — was stamped in brilliant red on all invitations and the pass word for the evening was " Vase- line. " The bar had been rather hastily rigged up but it served its_ purpose, and since Y members all pay their dues, the refreshment was excellent as well as plentiful. Several mem- bers of the Ka Palapala staff crashed, and they thoughtlessly consumed most of the refreshment. However, the remaining quart was placed in the center of the table and dispensed in such a lavish style that the fifty members were soon under the table having a bang-up time. Then there ' s the new dormitory. The writer recently took the testimonials of the present dorm inmates as to their at- titude toward the new dormitory. The results were : 1. .■ re you or aren ' t you going to live at the new dorm? . . . YES 2. How much sugar do you use in your coffee . . . YES 3. Do you think you will be happy at the new dorm? . . . WHAT? There you are ! Not a negative response ! The whole truth laid before you! The YMCA is in a very favorable position. They (the YMCA and the YWCA) control the lower floor. (The dorm is on the second floor). Thus they can control the comings and goings of the inmates. They will probably compell all the dormitoryites to join the YMCA or else they stay in nights and get no smile from the secret- ary behind the desk every morning. The YMCA had the foresight to see that no fire escapes v;ere included in the plans. Hurray for the YMCA I [ 248 ] PANINI THORN CHINESE AMERICAN BANK Nuuanu and King Streets COMMERCIAL AND GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS Start Saving While You Are Young SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SAVINGS ACCOUNTS KA PUEO Now that Ka Pueo has most of the " better element " safely stowed away against the coming of the " seven lean years " (even though a few " nuggets " " transferred " to lo- cal business schools), they are not making much noise. We can ' t imagine what they have been doing all year. They seem to have lost some of the old " sock " that characterized them in former years. The old " passy-outy " beer-drinking members must have left them. Although we happen to know that several of the active members have first rate capacities. They must do their partying in seclusion, and in local beer joints. A bad sign. The Ka Pueo dance this year was pretty queer. All the women wore Holokus. We can ' t see why, unless it was to hide something from the public. Time will tell. Or maybe those Holokus hid flasks, or even flight lieutenants. Think of the possibilities. But the girls thought they were plenty good with all that gold braid around. It actually got in one ' s hair. And the Governor in his plain business suit — just a man of the people. It did feel awfully good though, to see how the " other half " lives. We thank you for your party, girls; it was pretty dull, but then we can ' t all have successful dances. If you can collect your dues from some of the girls who are supposed to have money, why don ' t you give your next affair at La Pietra — buy the damn place. You could Import the gold braid effects — your younger members could get their flight lieutenants to wear their uniforms — your older members could get just as plastered as they wanted — you know with their hair down and everything . . . You might make a success of it, if it didn ' t rain. Rain keeps people indoors, and out of trouble. WHOLESALE AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS Dry Goods, Shoes Men ' s Furnishings Wakefield, Sons Co. PIER 11 TERMINAL BUILDING QUEEN STREET [ 249 ] i KA PALAPALA for 1932 Hawaii ' s Own Original Coffee Roasted Fresh Daily — Mellow and Delicious AlAVFLOWER KOKA mvvm GAMMA CHI SIGMA It seems a shame to have to pick on Gamma Chi Sigma all the time, but honestly, girls, why don ' t you snap out of it? You had a pretty good start a few years ago, but what have you done? Nothing! Nothing! Nothing! Why didn ' t you step out like Ka Pueo and get some of the big shot women? The depression left quite a group of them high and dry on this fair campus. But what did you do? You went out and got common people. They have prob- ably started borrowing money from you already. It ' s ten to one they don ' t pay their dues. That ' s all in fun, of course, but seriously, you sure missed the big chance. " I bet " you don ' t have any gold braid at your dance. " I bet " you don ' t even know any aviators. There are a few more things we have to say about you, so don ' t start fidgeting in your seats. Where in God ' s name did you get the idea for those green sweaters? They were the year ' s greatest sartorial atrocities, the scourge of cam- pus, the shame of fair Hawaii. The cats on the back were particularly significant although you probably don ' t realize it. And about your dance. Why don ' t you get someone be- sides school teachers, Y.M.C.A. secretaries, and Phi Alpha Theta boys for your escorts? That type of crowd makes a bad impression on your better class of guests. That is the reason you don ' t get the " big time " women. Please don ' t make your dance one of those " Devil " affairs again. Some of the S.S.S. and Phi Delt boys thought they were really in hell. And who knows — maybe they were. You couldn ' t be sure about the people around you at least. Well that ' s enough. But try to do better, girls! DURING the summer, we shall begin baking our Hawaiian fruit cakes. They will be rich in all kinds of tropica] fruits, ripened by the health-giving rays of the sun. Then mellowed as only Time can allow them, they will be ready to serve for the year-end holidays. Order them now. Love ' s real Hawaiian fruit cakes in Ha- waiian motif metal box, 5 lbs., $6.50; 2 lbs., $3.50, postpaid to any address. Love ' s — Department K, P. O. Box 294, Honolulu, Hawaii 250, PANINI THORN Congratulations to the Graduating Students KNOWLEDGE AND CLEANLINESS IS THE KEYNOTE TO SUCCESS Meet the A orld with a smart appearance. It ' s half of the battle. Send to the Largest Dyeing, Dry Cleaning and Laundry Plant in Hawaii Our Own Special Dry Cleaning Process Makes Your Garments Wear Longer and Restores Their Newness IVORY SOAP USED EXCLUSIVELY PHONE 6011 American Sanitary Laundry, Ltd. Queen and Emily Streets " " " ' " PUR E " V— - " WING " BRAND HAWAIIAN KO- NA COFFEE is packed by " The Vacuum Packed " process, where the de- licious flavor and aroma are preserved. Two things are accomplished in this process: First, the gas containing the coffee aroma is protected against escap- ing, and, second, the oxygen is pre- vented from coming in contact with the coffee. SOLD BY ALL GOOD GROCERS Wing Coffee Company Honolulu, Hawaii We Supply the University Cafeteria with Groceries, California and Island Fruits. Poultry, Island Butter, Kona Coffee, Cigars, Tobf.cco, Vegetables AND Fresh Fruits " PROMPT DELIVERY " RING LEE CHAN COMPANY 28-29 Aala Market Phone 2492 P. O. Box 2077 [ 251 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 Have Your Chinese Dinner Parties AT Honolulu ' s Largest and Most Luxurious Chop Sui House. THE HONOLULU CHOP SUI HOUSE 32 N. Hotel St. Phone 3282 fancy Dishes of All Kinds Special Booths for Private Parties « w Arrangements Can Be Made For Dancing Dole ' s Chilled Pineapple Juice Now available in IJ -quart glass con- tainers ADC Call today and take home a container of this Pure Pineapple Juice. A delightful drink to serve anytime. PINEAPPLE BOOTH BERETANIA STREET Next to May ' s Shopping Center PHI ALPHA THETA Well here goes boys— hold on to your seats — it ' s a long, fast ride! We ' re going to tell you all about that great big national men ' s fraternity. Phi Alpha Theta. Two years ago a group of " fancy fellows " got together and decided to have a club, because none of the clubs would have them. They finally got things straightened out and began to function. They got all the men on the campus who weren ' t pledged to some other organization and have been doing the same ever since. This in spite of the fact that they are a national! But maybe you don ' t know that Phi Alpha Theta is a sort of non-collegiate body of office boys and budding bond salesmen, sort of like the Y.M.C.A. They take in anyone that has the two dollars. But they seem to be going full blast in spite of the personnel. Phi Alpha Theta seems to have a " corner " on R.O.T.C. officers. Have you noticed the ones that kind of flutter around the parade ground? Well, they are Phi Alpha boys. But we don ' t want to Influence you against them, so we ' ll say a good word for one of them. We want to say that S. Pringer is not as bad as he looks on parade. His uniform may be kind of " sissy " , but the lad ' s voice belies his feminine walk. He can shout like hell. We would like to see him challenge Colonel Clarke to a " yell contest. " When we saw the way the Phi Alpha Theta boys wore their pins we thought it must be a branch of the ' Elks or junior Rotary or something. They had them up on their coat lapels. My God, why didn ' t some one tell them! The other two chapters of the organization would have gone out of business had they heard of this horrible practice. If the boys persist in wearing them in queer places, per- haps we could suggest some more appropriate ones. But that ' s enough of that. We are waiting for their dance — not that we are going to get bids or anything like that, but we are just waiting — waiting to see if S. Pringer will wear his uniform. But before you become prejudiced let us tell you that Phi Alpha Theta has not been a total loss on the campus. They serve a worthy purpose. You see, they take out the Gamma Chi Sigma girls — who wouldn ' t stand a chance if they were not around. That makes it easy for the dis- criminating student. If he is going to a dance, and there are two dances on the same night, he always knows which one to go to. He can depend on Gamma Chi and Phi Alpha ' s being together. Then he goes to the other dance and has some fun. This is a system, similar to that em- ployed by the termite exterminators. They turn out all the lights except one. When the bugs gather around the single light, they exterminate them with steam. We are thinking of running a pipeline, carrying steam, over to the Phi Al- pha dance. [ 2J2 ] I ' i I PANINI THORN Better Ice Cream Ice Cream Materials? Equipment? The best money could buy. Maker? A college graduate who majored in Dairying and Ice Cream Making Methods. Selah. Service Cold Storage Co., Ltd. Phone 5796 KAWAHARA COMPANY Importers Dealers in Gold Fish, Pets, Pet Supplies, Seeds, Plants, Fertilizer Nursery Supplies Phone 2538 P. O. Box 859 165 N. King Street, Honolulu, T. H. BRANCH OFFICE J 11 East First Street, Los Angeles, California [ 253 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 COMMERCE CLUB With the aid of Walter Winchell, the Panini Thorn staff has uncovered as insidious a plot as has ever been carried out on our fair campus. Right under our innocent unsuspecting eyes, the Commerce Club has been sneaking in guest speakers for the supposed purpose of lecturing to the members on business. Once inside the barred doors of the Commerce Club Room, the unfortunate victim (the businessman) is felled, bound securely, and placed on the tor- ture table. Then! Ah, then!! With the threat of a doom worse than DEATH, he is com- manded to find employment for five of the club members in his firm, upon their ensuing graduation or dismissal. And if he refuses! Ah! Ha!! Then the hair on his legs is pulled out and hurled into his face along with bitting remarks from the five cheated members. This is the only method by which Commerce Club members can secure employment. It is a curious fact that anyone using the Commerce Club as a reference when pleading for a job is bodily removed from the building. Of course we shouldn ' t bear down too hard on this club because they do throw an occa- sional luau to prove that they ' re not entirely dead. THEY ARE COMPLETE- Our safe-deposit facili- ties are extensive; they are complete in every respect. You can rent a box from $4 per year and up. Phone 12 53 Hawaiian Trust Co., Ltd. Special Service to University Students and Faculty Ogata Service Station AUTO REPAIRS Tires, Tubes and Accessories Battery and Brake Service S. King St. at Kalakaua Ave. Phone 37! 3 Wright Ditson Balls TENNIS RACKETS OF ALL MAKES Kestringing Rackets A Specialty Sporting Goods Deft. Theo. H. Davies Co», LIMITED [ 254 ] PANINI THORN SPALDING Athletic Goods GOLF - TENNIS - BASEBALL - FOOTBALL BASKETBALL - TRACK OR SWIMMING They Set The World ' s Standard In Quality - Service - Price ptNNSYLV NI SAFE UIBRICATION Distributors — Territory of Hawaii Melim Service Station " Service With A Smile " Gasoline and Oil, Storage, Oiling, Greasing and Car Washing Personal Attention Given to All Cars General Auto Repairing Day Phone: 60S9 Night Phones: 5888 2746 333 S. Queen St. STATION NO. 2 Phone 2999 Keeaumoku Beretania Sts. Taisho Printing Co., Limited PUBLISHER OF THE DEMPO SHINBUN ® Job Printing, Book-binding. Rubber Stamps, Ruling, De- signing and Engraving. TELEPHONE 4152 or 4159 3 5 N. Hotel St., Honolulu, T. H. [ 255 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 ORIGINAL STICK REED FURNITURE KIM FURNITURE STORE Maker of Original Stick Reed and Unfinished Furniture of Modern De- signs. Importers of Chinese Reed, Rattan and Grass Furniture. WE HAVE GOOD QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES Furniture Repaired, Exchanged or Enameled 1049 S. Beretania St. (Near Lincoln School) Phone 3551 THE OPENING SECTION AND DIVISION PAGES IN KA PALAPALA WERE ENGRAVED AND PRINTED BY The Honolulu Star ' Bulletin LIMITED LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS PRINTERS BINDERS PHONE 4911 125 Merchant Street COMPLETE lines OF ORIENTAL SILK, COTTON GOODS AND NOTIONS Also Kimonos Made to Order Every steamer from the Orient brings new stock — Silk Haori Coats, Silk Coolie Coats, Silk Pajamas, Silk Kimonos and Other Silk Goods. NAGAO SHOTEN The Typical Oriental Shop Corner King River Streets Honolulu, T. H. T, TAKAHASHI Builder and Contractor 87 N. SCHOOL ST. Phones: Residence 68248 Shop 68248 [ 256 ] PANINI THORN CRAb HUNT Albert Kong and Charley Kwock Lead the Massacre Any Day — Any Time — Any Hour Dine at SARASHINA INN 1902 Kalakaua Avenue Choice Japanese and American Dishes- Special for University Students and Faculty TELEPHONE 92181 Greetings AKAHOSHI DRUGS HAWAII IMPORTING CO. LION SHOE STORE SATO CLOTHIER M. KOBAYASHI DRY GOODS HEIWA-DO JEWELRY ALOHA CURIO IWAHARA SHOTEN K. OKAHIRO BICYCLE SHOP ASAHI FURNITURE CO. Railroad Bldg., Opp. Aala Park Honolulu, T. H. [ 257 ] KA PALAPALA for 1932 STAR TAILORING COMPANY Junction of North King Beretania Streets LEADING MILITARY TAILORS IN HONOLULU PLEDGE SEASON OPFICALLV OPENS K. Samura Shoten CORNER HOTFX SMITH STS. Importer and Dealer in Oriental Curios, Chinaware Japanese and American Kitchenware P. O. Box 1115 Phone 3940 National Clothing, Limited All Wool Suits at 150 $1950 up " New heather Jackets, Sweaters 27 So. Hotel Street Between Bethel and Nuuanu Streets [ 258 ] PANINI THORN i»f»oTr cxci " .Ml • " iJ Tftetoi Fresh Milk Necessary for Good Health jO " Protected " ' For Dairymen ' s " A " ' AA ' Protected Milk, Waialae Certified, Cottage Cheese Butter Milk Phone 2301 PROTECTED IMPORiTANT Honolulu Dairymen ' s Ass ' n. Lti. 259 KA PALAPALA for 1932 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX A PAGE Alexander Baldwin 239 American Factors, Ltd 250 American Sanitary Laundry . . . . 251 Asia Building Association 2 57 B Barbecue Inn 245 C. Brewer Co 237 c Castle Cooke 242 Chinese American Bank 249 City Photo Studio 248 City Transfer Co 242 D Dawkins Benny Co 23 8 Dimond-Hall Co., Ltd 25 5 H Hawaiian Trust Co 2 54 Hawaiian Pineapple Co 2 52 Hing Lee Chan 251 Honolulu Chop Sui House . . . . 252 Honolulu Dairymen ' s Association . . 2 59 Honolulu Paper Co 241 Honolulu Star-Bulletin 2 56 J Joseph Hat Cleaner 242 K Kamaka Ukulele Factory 246 Kawahara Co 253 Kim Furniture Store 256 King Furniture 241 L Lam ' s Grocery 244 Leong Chew Co 244 Love ' s Biscuit Bread Co 2 50 M PAGE Mclim Service Station 25 5 Metropolitan Meat Market . . . . 241 Mid-Pacific Photo Engraving .... 240 C. K. Ming 244 N Nagao Shoten 2 56 N.itional Clothing Co 2 58 New York Shoe Store 239 Nippu Jiji Co.,Ltd 243 o Ogata Service Station 2 54 P Pacific Picture Framing Co 244 R W. A. Ramsay Co 246 Rycroft Limited 247 s K. Samura Shoten 2 58 Sai-ashina Inn 257 Service Cold Storage 2 53 Star Tailoring Co 258 Sunrise Soda Works 248 T Taisho Printing Co 2 5 5 T. Takahashi 2 56 Theo. H. Davies Co., Ltd. . . . 2 54 i w Wakefield Sons Co 249 Waikiki Lau Yee Chai 246 Weber, McCrea Co 238 Willy Beyer 244 Wing Coffee Co 251 260 ACKNOWLEDGEMENT Those who took more than a professional interest in our book, who labored more for the joy of the doing, who spent many long and painstaking hours on the 1932 Ka Palapala must be remembered. It is with grateful thanks and sincere appreciation of their service that I record the names of those who made this volume what it is: Mr. On Char, Mr. Walter Narkus, Mr. K. Kawamoto, Mr. K. Furukawa, Mr. S. Kunihiro, Mr. James Uyemura, Mr. M. Saruwatari, Mr. K. Ogata, Mr. James Inokuchi, Mr. Frank Chadwick, Mr. John Kelly, Mr. Ralph Cuth- bertson, Mr. L. A. Soares, Mr. H. B. Carter, Mr. H. M. Luquiens, Miss Annie B. McPhail, the staff, and all the pressmen, linotype opera- tors, engravers, compositors, and helpers who aided in the creation of our book. The Editor PAU W ' i f 1 -I '


Suggestions in the University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) collection:

University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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