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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 258


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

Page 6, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1934 Edition, University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1934 volume:

? J- -I i! ' 1 -■ i " o ' A lii . ' -a ' i 3 ' y. b V %y [ :is X. mmmimmmmmmm :t Copyright 1934 HELEN H. QUON Editor RICHARD CHOW Manager ilii- ' j; ' " ' «! ' i! " ' f ' ' n5S.- ;;i]iiiv " ■ ■ u-, ' i : ' ' ' - ' WM ' :i ' i : ' ' " ' % ' ! Pit iWV } ' :• Ai-.-j , ;i.e ' _TJ ' .i! !n ' . ' . ' . " la vst: 1934 H 1 P lL lP lL 1 f he lineteenth 1 olume Published by the Associated Students University of Hawaii Honolulu, Hawaii ' Mt Hm M t Mtm||)»H)mWWiMUWItimM)itU!;i rORElWORD Hawaii holds a unique position in world trade situated as she is between Occident and Orient. Ships from every port in the Pacific call and leave the products of distant lands. Ka Palapala, in appreciation of the signific- ance of this unique position, has used as its theme trade between Hawaii and the Pacific countries. Following each section an item of trade is illustrated; and tying together the entire theme are ships, hundreds of ships .... m ' TV! ' WJ- " ' vm ' mvw ' nf i -miv ' wmy ' f ' v?r ' " :!r ' -JimK - TO ROYAL N. CHAPMAN, whose interest in Hawaii ' s people has helped as much to unite Occident and Orient in Hawaii as have the ships, those hundreds of ships, which ply the trade-routes that link Hawaii to the World, this nineteenth volume of Ka Palapala is de- dicated. II MEMORI m JOHN OWEN DOMINIS WA ON LUM YOSHITSUGU TOMOGUCHI J Requiescat In Pace « ' II l i l i j l , ll|il||l i | i iu ii ' I ' mmi VMV . ;,W. ' . ' J ' I ' !i ! « i " ' ' ' ui -t- ' J. ' BI ' . ri .i.u ' iiili .m Mny ' w i i iii ' ij i i nili iil in m yiRR llQEilEraT Book I THE UNIVERSITY Book II ..... . HAWAII LIFE Book III FIGHTING DEANS Book IV CAMPUS GROUPS Book V PANINI THORN wimmmfm mmmmmim wmmmmmmmmr ' mrm ' ' ■ BOOH I. ¥HE IJWIVER§ITY IkMMIttiaAlWBaiMtiliiki wmmmm iWiiiniiitWiw li-i -i mmmmKimmmmfmmmmmm ■ ' ' A ' ■: .fc •V; ' ' .:.. ii . ' . • :M ' " » z f " " ' llfe. 1 1_ ipl ' ' HAWAII HALL TEACHERS COLLEGE « r %CIJL¥V K yK j=5-:z5 N. Tzy zs.. DAVID L. CRAWFORD President 9 iz zzsi:. re fZ3. i__ . : T : J i , : A ARTHUR L ANDREWS Dean of Faculties j :r :. - J ,. |u3A.| ,! l JX. . George 1. Bkown Arthur L. Dean Mary Dillingham Frear Arthur G. Smith Carl A, Farden BO IRD or REOEl¥§ For twenty-seven years since the former College of Hawaii was established, the Board of Regents has had general control and management of the affairs of the University. Of its seven members, five are appointed by the governor for terms of five years, and two serve ex-officio, the president of the University and the president of the Board of Agricul- ture and forestry. The present members, in order of length of service, are: Charles R. Hemenway, Arthur G. Smith, Mary Dillingha.Ti Frear, David L. Crawford, George li Brown, Arthur L. Dean, and Carl A. Farden. The board meets monthly, and more frequently when occasion requires. It considers and acts upon faculty appointments, building plans, campus improvements, broad policies of instruction and research, budget requirements, personal and public relations as well as others affecting the University, its students, and its service to the community. During the past year as a part of the Unemployment Relief program and the Civil Works Administration, arrangements were made to grade the lower portion of the campus and to construct an open air theater which, it is hoped, will prove to be a real asset both to the University and to the community. The board endeavored to secure funds for a new agricultural building, for an enlargement of the library, for a domestic science building, and a new shop, all greatly needed, but these efforts have not yet been successful. Mr. Hemenway, having served the longest period of time on the board — 24 years — is the chairman. He has been al- ways interested in the activities of the University, usually being one of the first to volunteer his services and to con- tribute generously whenever occasion calls for support and aid. Not only is he active in University affairs, but he holds a prominent position in the Territory. He was at one time the attorney general of these islands, and now is associ- Charles R. Hemenway ted with one of the largest industrial firms in Honolulu. =: = K t A. [- f-: L y - iL LEONOKA . lill.GEK Iakoi.u S. Palmer ThaynE M. Livesay Gekalu R. Kinnear Mary P. PkinglE U1IVER§I¥¥ orriCER§ The dean of women, Leonora N, Bilger, has under her care the arrangement of the University calendar, which includes dances given in the gymnasium, assemblies, and all club meetings, and the supervision of securing outside work for the girls. Dean Bilger also teaches organic chemistry in the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture. All clubs on the campus hand in to Gerald R. Kinnear, treasurer of the University, their books to be audited at the end of the year. Dr. Thayne M. Livesay acts in the double capacity of director of admissions and direc- tor of the summer session. He directs the admission of all applicants to the University, and selects those who are best Qualified to profit from a university education. He also has general charge of the six-week mid-summer session, at which time visiting professors from other universities are included on the faculty. Dr. Harold S. Palmer, chairman of the comittee on graduate study, expects to award this year about 15 to 20 degrees in the fields of education, history, political science, and biology. Mary E. Pringle, head librarian, has in her charge 76,000 volumes. In addition to these, there are on the shelves of the library 264,000 magazines and pamphlets. The Library of the Institute of Pacific Relations is maintained on the top floor of the same building. Helen B. MacNeil, the registrar, has had to look after the records of 1749 students this year. There has been an in- crease in the enrollment of part-time students, while the un- dergraduate and the graduate divisions have remained the same in enrol lment. Two hundred and fifty degrees will be awarded by the University in June this year. Of this number, 113 are de- grees of B. A., 63 are degrees of B. S., and 84 are of Ed. B. Helen B. IVFacXeil ,L :-5 E I K ;-j =3r b { , zx F -T n ii APPLIED SCIENCE The present College of Applied Science was founded in 1920 when the University of Hawaii was established. Following the present trend in educa- tion toward a better and broader foundation in the basic sciences, specialized instruction is now offered in sugar technology, agriculture, botany, entomology, chemistry, engineering, geology, home economics, and the pre-medical course. Some of the graduates of this college have made their way into professions supported by the territory while others have found opportunities to challenge their ability and training in mainland institutions and in foreign technical firms. It is the problem of the present generation of technically trained graduates to readjust our economic conditions so that there may be no recurrence of the economic difficulties of today. Already, specialists trained along technical lines have undertaken to solve our problems. Arthur R. Keller Dean Benjamin O. Wist Dean TEACHERS COLLEGE The missionaries who came to Hawaii found them- selves too few to deal with the task of teaching everyone. So they taught adults, and sent them out as instructors. This may be said to have been the beginning of teacher-training activities in Hawaii, The next step taken for the preparation of teachers was the establishment of Lahainaluna School in 1831, an institution which throughout the period of mis- sionary dominance supplied the demand for trained teachers. In the early days of the republic Punahou and Kamehameha gave attention to this need. The Normal School, organized in 1894, supplanted teacher-training efforts in the Honolulu High School. The merger in 1931 of the Normal School with the University of Hawaii ' s school of education provided this territory with a modern teachers college of high standard, and of great potentialities in an unparal- leled social setting. V I D s r F " K .Z l- y L- . C f l William H. George Dean ARTS AND SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences may be regarded from three points of view. First, it may be thought of as providing four years of general higher educa- tion; secondly, as providing ground work in the fields of humanistic, social, and scientific subjects upon which the structure of technical and professional education may be built; thirdly, as a unit offering preparation for a series of its own specialized voca- tions, such as research and creative activity in the arts and sciences. Its curriculum includes languages, art, history, economics, political science, sociology, biological sciences, commerce, literature, and drama- tics. Four fields of study a re open to the choice of the students — social sciences; languages, literature and art; natural and physical sciences; and econom- ics and business. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTURE The primary object of the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture is to coordinate the facilities of the University of Hawaii and the Agricultural Experi- ment Stations of Hawaii in fostering the highest type of scholarship in creative research in the fundamental sciences as applied to agriculture. Neither the num- ber of students enrolled nor the number of degrees granted is to be considered a measure of the work of this unit of the University. The entering students must be prepared for research, with their routine in- formational courses complete. The problems attacked by the staff and students are problems related to the agricultural industries of the territory. The first degree of doctor of philosophy was granted in 1933 to John S. Phillips who already held three degrees from Oxford University. Royal N. Chapman Dean n " " i= _i=i " : . I K f-:: t_ P-J l ivi ' TA R. VVASHliURN Director UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION The Extension Division provides educational opportunities for those who are unable to enroll as resident students at this University. Its most significant contributions to home and community life this year were the free lectures for mothers on parent-child relationships, the talks to house- wives on financing and managing a home, and the talks on books at the Library of Hawaii lectures given by noted American literary figures. AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE The Agricultural Extension Service carries on adult and junior education in agriculture and home economics through- out the territory. It extends to all the people the benefits obtained from research and experimentation. Its purpose is to build up prosperous rural communities and a sturdy citizenry by increasing the net income of the individual farmers and developing high ideals among our country boys and girls. Frederick G. Kkai;ss Director J. M. Westgate Director HAWAII AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENTAL STATION Established as a federal institution in 1901, the Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station conducts investigations for the improvement of local crops. This year ' s outstanding accomplishment was the blending of a new fertilizer for coffee crops in Kona. So promising were the results obtained that representatives of coffee interests have contributed funds for the repetition of this work in other sections of Kona. I g 3 " T n •II K i- i_ avpj g , I _ x- SUMMER SESSION To those unable to take advantage of the regular sessions of the University, the summer session offers a wide variety of courses. It also brings to Hawaii for each session a number of outstanding authorities in political science, Oriental studies, education, and other fields of knowledge. These professors not only conduct classes, but also give free public lectures for the community. Th.WNE M. LlVF.SAY Director HAWAII SCHOOL OF RELIGION The Hawaii School of Religion, a school affiliated with the University, was organized in 1930 for the purpose of offer- ing instruction in the fields of religion, philosophy, and ethics, supplementing courses offered by the University. During the past year 125 students of various races and creeds have received university credit for work in the school. Five teachers are on the staff of the school. Lloyd R. Killam Director EXPERIMENT STATION Although independently financed by the pineapple industry, the experiment station of the Association of Hawaiian Pine- apple Canners is considered as a part of the University. Experiments are conducted by the departments of agriculture, chemistry, entomology, genetics, nematology, pathology, and physiology. Each department applies its branch of science in fostering an industry which is of much concern to the local community. KoYAi. M. Chapman Director -3 r- 4- 1 1 V K . l_ .. l- . 1. Carl Andrews Donald Bartow Merton Cameron Adna G, Clarke r lCUL¥¥ THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES . , , Dean: William H. George, Ph.D. Anthropology: Peter H. Buck, D.S.O., M.D Lecturer in Anthropology and Ethnology Art: Huc-Mazelet Luquiens, B.F.A Asst. Prof, of Art Henry H. Rempel, B.Ed Instructor in Art Botany: Harold St. John, Ph.D Prof, of Botany Oscar Nelson Allen, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Botany Ross S. Bean, B.S Asst. Prof, of Botany Constance Hartt, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Botany F. Raymond Fosberg, B.A Asst. in Botany Economics and Business: Merton K. Cameron, Ph.D Prof, of Economics Matthew M. Graham, C.P.A Prof, of Accounting Harold T. Kay Lecturer in Business Law Scott Brainard Lecturer in Insurance J, J. Delpech, C.P.A Lecturer in Accounting 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 Willard Wilson, M.A Instructor in English George J. Peavey, M.A Instructor in English Muriel J. Bergstrom, M.A Asst. in English Violet L. Chester, M.A Instructor in English Geography: John Wesley Coulter, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Geography Lorna H. Jarrett, M.A Asst. Prof, of Geography German: Maria Hermann, B.A Instructor in German Language Helene Berg Perkins, B.A Instructor in German Language I ' r3 E!i:s 1 2 ib . L. . F 0 l John Coulter Frank Dillingham John Donaghho Charles Edmonson r lCULTW 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 Ralph S. Kuykendail, M.A Asst. Prof, of History Donald Winslow Rowland, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of History Jalmer Halls, B.A Teaching Fellow in Political Science and History Oriental Studies: Shao Chang Lee, M.A Prof, of Chinese Language and History T. Y. Char, M.A Instructor in Chinese Language Yukuo Uyehara, B.A Instructor in Japanese Language Philosophy: Peng-Chun Chang, Ph.D Visiting Prof, of Philosophy Police Administration: Adna G. Clarke, LL.B., Colonel, U.S.A. (Retired) Prof, of Police Adnninistration T. Rodenhurst Lecturer in Police Administration Psychology: Thayne M. Livesay, Ph.D Prof, of Education and Psychology Madorah E. Smith, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education and Psychology Romance Languages: Irving O. Pecker, A.B Prof, of Romance Languages Denzel Carr, Ph.M Instructor in Romance Languages John E. Aguiar, M.A Instructor in Romance Languages Sociology: Romanzo Adams, Ph.D Prof, of Sociology Andrew W. Lind, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Sociology Edgar T. Thompson, Ph.D. Instructor in Sociology Margaret Bergen Lecturer in Sociology Nell Findley, M.A Lecturer in Sociology Margaret M. Lam, M.A Asst. in Sociology Zoology: Charles H. Edmondson, Ph.D Prof, of Zoology Christopher J. Hamre, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Zoology Jens M. Ostergaard Instructor of Zoology Merrill K. Riley, M.S Instructor in Entomology and Zoology Spencer Tinker, B.S Asst. in Zoology rzrr ii__ 1 3 J= 7 1- . j ! IvOl ' lS liKNKl- Shao Chang Lee Carey Miller WiLLARD Eller r lCUi¥¥ COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE Dean: Arthur R. Keller, M.S. Agriculture: Louis A. Henke, MS 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 Chemistry and Sugar Technology: Frank T. Dillingham, M.A Prof, of Chemistry and Sugar Technology Earl M. Bilger, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Chemistry Giichi Fujimoto, M.S Instructor in Chemistry John H. Payne, Ph.D Instructor in Chemistry Engineering: Arthur R. Keller, M.S Prof, of Engineering Carl B. Andrews, M.S Prof, of Engineering John Mason Young, M.M.E Prof, of Engineering Ernest C. Webster, C.E Prof, of Engineering and Mathematics Geology: Harolds. 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 Jana Glenn, B.S Asst. in Home Economics Frances Field Asst. in Home Economics Ada Beatrice Erwin, B.S Lecturer in Home Economics Amy MacOwan, M.A., R.N Lecturer in Child Hygiene Frank H. Gaudin, M.D Lecturer in Child Hygiene Mathematics: John S. Donaghho, M.A Prof, of Mathematics and Astronomy Ruth L. T. Yap, M.A Instructor in Mathematics I 3 :fs i( 1 4 K . X L£ X L . f l . A m Neil Irving Pecker Henry Rempel Ephraim Savers r lCULT¥ Physics: Willard H, Eller, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Physics Harry A. Kirkpatrick, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Physics Iwao Miyake, M.S Instructor in Physics TEACHERS COLLEGE Dean: Benjamin O. Wist, M.A. Benjamin 0. Wist, M.A Prof, of Education Thayne M. Livesay, Ph.D Prof, of Education and Psychology Ephraim V. Sayers, Ph.D Prof, of Education Fred E. Armstrong, M.S Assoc. Prof, of Agricultural Education William McCluskey Assoc. Prof, of Education and Director of Training Francis E. Peterson, Ph.D Assoc. Prof, of Education Ida J. Caro, M.A Asst. Prof, of Education and Principal, Elementary School Willis B. Coale, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of English Madorah E. Smith, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education Jesse A. Tanner, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Education Elizabeth D. W. Brown, Ph.D Instructor in Natural Science George P. Gordon, M.A Instructor in History Dorothy M. Kahananui, B.S Instructor in Music May T. Kluegel, B.A Instructor in English Frances Lawrence Instructor in Education Edna R. Reese Instructor in Girl Scout Training Delia Z. Copp, M.A Instructor in Education Jessie S. Fisher Instructor in Practical Art Lorraine A. Freitas, M.A. Instructor in Education Gertrude Reynolds Instructor in Education Ruth C. Shaw, M.A Instructor in Education Faith Snider Instructor in Practical Arts Gladys M. Traut, M.A Instructor in Education DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Donald M. Bartow, Captain, Infantry, (D.O.L. ) Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Rober t H. Offley, Graduate United States Military Academy Captain, infantry, (D.O.L.) Asst. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Phil Lofink, 2nd Lieut., Infantry Reserve, Sergeant, (D.E.M.L.) Instructor in Military Science and Tactics !; ZT r=±. K T= .zs . L sn= zsorr " :zsr Haroi.i) St. Jdiix Harold Wadsworth Arthur Wyman John Young r lCUL¥¥ Arthur Meniatis, Sergeant, Co. " C " , 27th Inf. Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Paul Sanders, B.M Instructor in Band Music DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS AND RECREATION Director of Athletics: Otto Klum, B.A. Otto Klum, B.A Prof, of Physical Education and Director of Athletics May K. Gay, M.A Instructor in Physical Education Eugene Gill, B.S instructor in Physical Education Ruth D. Waterman, M.A Instructor in Physical Education Theodore Searle, B.S Asst. in Physical Education Theodore Rhea Instructor in Physical Education GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTURE Dean: Royal N. Chapman, Ph.D. 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: Genetics: Walter Carter, Ph.D. Julius L, Collins, Ph.D. Cyril Eugene Pemberton, A.B. Albert J. Mangelsdorf, Sc.D. Otto H. Swezey, M.S. HAWAII SCHOOL OF RELIGION Lloyd R. Killam, M.A Prof, of Religious Education and Director Paul S. Minear, Ph.D Asst. Prof, of Religion G. A. Johnston Ross, S.T.D . . . Lecturer in Religion Patrick Logan, B.D Prof, of Philosophy E. S. Craighill Handy, Ph.D Lecturer in Natural Religion J. Leslie Dunstan, Ph.D Instructor in Psychology of Religion I : " " ;3 _ r 1 6 i Tactics id Music Athletics ducation ducation ducation ducation ducation ■eriology ithology Botany ysiology xonomy 1 emistry emistry Jttiistry Physics CL 1§§E§ irector jligion iligion sophy iligion ' ligion r " } . i i_ M. i-- : IsAMU Sato Thelma Sproat Roi.kria 1k im. iiuvvAKu Fukunaga President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ¥HE CL 1§§ Once more a class is marching out the doors of the University, leaving behind the joys and sorrows of campus life, but bringing with it hope and courage for the future. For four years the 250 members of the class of 1934, which once numbered 360, have toiled and played together, going through experiences and gaining knowledge. Struggling on- ward with some worthy goal ahead, they have encountered all the ups and downs of a college career, and now, with their formal education completed, they go forth into the world to do battle to the finish. Four years have come and gone like a dream. Under the leadership of Willis Thomas, Fred Kruse, Francis Aiwohi, and Isamu Sato, the class has gradually metamorphosed from an inexperienced group of freshmen to a dignified organization. Many were the triumphs and disillusionments, but the class has made its name in the history of the University. The credit for this goes not only to a few leaders, but to the entire class. Scholars, ath- letes, journalists, artists, dramatists, debaters, and a host of others have contributed to the class. The most prominent seniors are mentioned elsewhere in this book. Only with deep affection can they speak of the past four years. As their university careers draw to a close, and they glance back in retrospection, a thousand images cross their P minds. Moments of joy, mo- ments of sorrow — wonder and naivete in encountering the no- velties of a college life, gradual confidence in adjustment to the surroundings, pleasure in making new friends, pretending sophis- tication, giving help and whacks to the green freshies, enjoying the premieres, tooting boister- ously ' round the town on pep rallies, cramming for exams — all Time Out From Studies rz mszis 1 8 K -T=:f-:zsrnr:z T= l_ ysr SENIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Row One: Ainsley Mahtkoa, Nellie Chock, Helen Quon. Gladys Harada, Thelma Sproat, Yoshinobu Kagawa. Row Two: Roberta Irving, Isaniu Sato, Edward Fukunaga, Beth Bartlett. or 1954 these reminiscences pass in review as the graduates prepare to doff their hats and gowns and voice a parting word or two to their alma mater. Nineteen thirty — that was the year in which the Class of 1934 first set foot on the campus, eager to become a part of the University. Although the members underwent the hazing ordeals, they were by no means passive participants. In the endeavor to adjust themselves to college life, they did not find time to make any significant contributions to the University. In the second year, the Class of ' 34 set off with great strides. The class shone in all fields of activity, especially in sports. A much commented upon social of the year was the Hallowee ' n Dance, which was set in an appropriate witches and gob- lins atmosphere. In their junior year, many of the members of the class held offices in sororities, fraternities, the A.W.S., and were members of the Student Council. Such so- phisticated looks as those which they wore would certainly contrast with their 1930 humble, awe-struck faces! The juniors showed their co- x w t 1 • operation, originality, and jolli- ness in their crowning social event of the year, the junior prom — probably the most elab- orate one given in the history of the University. This fourth academic year started with a gala class picnic, and finished with the baccalaureate, the seni- or banquet and dance, class day, ... iBiajij qH H Hk y - m V i Hi k flHIl and finally, the commencement. ticasani Manuncs j :- pr 1 9 JK- tL3. l_ pj fvy.} : Fkanxis Aivvohi William Among UswALD Bush NELL Wai Jane Chak E IL Outstanding in ability and personality, sixteen seniors have been awarded the title of Real Deans by a committee composed of Worchester Hodgeman, chairman; Dean L. N. Bilger, Dean A. L. Andrews, Dean W. H. George, Dean A. R. Keller, Dean B. 0. Wist, Raymond Tan, Helen Mountford, Paul Jar- rett, Bunji Higaki, Frank Judd, Man Hing Au, Sun Leong, Lynette Amoy, Harriet Mon- den. Mew Yung Jay, and William Mueller. Francis Aiwohi, was outstanding both in the classroom and on the gridiron. He was president of the Class of 1934 during its junior year. As captain of the University football team and president of the " H " Club, William Among played a large role in school ac- tivities. No student held more responsible posi- tions during the last school year than Os- wald Bushnell, who was president of the student body, the Theatre Guild, and the Hawaii Quill. Wai Jane Char held important positions in the Yang Chung Hui and in student pub- lications. Boosting the Y. W. C. A. and the Te Chih Sheh, Violet Fong led two Uuniversity or- ganizations through successful years. Hajime Fujimoto was instrumental in fur- nishing effective backgrounds for Theatre productions. Harold Hall, witty and peppy, was often in the center of dramatic activities. His hu- mor found an outlet in Ka Leo and Ka Palapala columns. Harold Hall Beatrice Hussey rz izzsi: 20 J TT P :2Ss:-i z : l=r: I A Roberta Irving DE 11§ Lucius Jenkins Edward Kent Barbara Leavitt Always interested in the activities of the Y. W. C. A., Beatrice Hussey was elected president of the University unit during her senior year. In the literary activities of the University, Roberta Irving played a prominent role. She was editor of the Hawaii Quill and held im- portant positions on Ka Leo and Ka Palapala staffs. As vice-president of the A. S. U. H., Lucius Jenkins did much to promote the progress of the University. Edward Kent, formidable figure in Uni- versity debates, was president of the Uni- versity Y. M. C. A. and an active member of the Student Council. Barbara Leavitt was regimental sponsor for the R. 0. T. C, and an active participant in women ' s sports. Helen Quon was prominent in school ac- tivities for four years, besides being a mem- ber of the Student Council, editor of the Ka Palapala, and assistant business manager of the Ka Leo. In debate and oratory, Isamu Sato was a dynamic figure. He was a member of the Student Council, president of the senior class, and president of the J. S. A. Thelma Sproat was vice-president of her class for two years, president of the A. W. S., and a member of the Student Council and Theatre Guild Council. The A. W. S. always found a willing work- er in Hong Lin Wong, who was president of the Home Economics Club. Helen Quon Isamu Sato Thelma Sproat Hong Lin Wong XZ TISZ ZKZ SZZIE : Olive Heong Dang Ai Education Hanapepe, Kauai Kenji Aihara Civil Engineering Honolulu Y.M.C.A.; Engineers ' Club. Francis Kenneth Aiwohi Education Honolulu Student Council ; Junior Class, President ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Sigma Eta Omega: " H " Club, Vice-President ; H u i Oiwi, Treasurer ; Football, Basket- ball, Rifle Team. Florence Akana Social Sciences Hana, Maui Ke Anuenue ; Sports. William G. Among Education and Business Kai Malino. Kona, Haimii Football, Captain ; Baseball ; Track; " H " Club, President; Men ' s Glee Club, President ; Dramatics ; I. P. R. Conference. J i kM John William Anderson Sugar Technology Paauhau. Hawaii Track ; Football ; Saber and Chain. Juliette E. Andrade Vocational Education Honolulu Kathleen L. Arnold Ihtsincss and licononiics Ke Anuenue. Honolulu Ray Jerome Baker General Science Honolulu IVOIK ' i I !l Helene Rosemary Baptiste Education Y. W. C. A. Koloa, Kauai HZ TI LZ EE 22 T - Sr— P: 5 IZ S: |L3 a |_ gyT Beth Louise Bartlett Social Sciences Honolulu Sociology Club ; Basketball ; Women ' s Glee Club ; Mixed Glee Club. Elizabeth K. Buchanan Social Sciences Lahaina, Maui Ke Anuenue; Y. W. C. A.; Lei Pageant; Volleyball ; Baseball. Oswald A. Bushnell General Science Honolulu A. S. U. H., President ; Theatre Guild, President ; Hawaii Quill. President ; Hui Lokahi, Secre- tary ; Class Secretary ; Ka Leo, Ka Palapala Staff; L P. R. Conference. Tamara Burmeister Education Honolulu Dorrance Chandler Natural and Physical Sciences Honolulu A.W.S. Cabinet; Hawaii Quill. 3J 1 3 - mIh I Kunwar Krishna Chandra Sugar Technology Pilibhit. U. P.. India Jack Gett Chang Business and Economics Wahiawa, Oahu Y.M.C.A., President ; Delegate .• silomar ; Inter-Class Debates ; Hawaii Union, Vice-President; Ka Leo ; Ka Palapala ; Com- merce Club; C.S.A. ; Student I. P. R. Conference. Rosalie Sue Yen Char Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A. Wan Sen Cheo Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu Yang Chung Hui ; A. W. S. Chan Ching Natural and Physical Sciences Wailuku, Maui 23 t-f mtttat m K x iiD zsrrr yx - g T ? sr i. Priscilla Ching luhicalioii W ' aihcc, Maui Y. W. C. A. Daisy Kam Hoong Chock lldttCiition floiioliilu Nellie Chock liduciitioii Honolulu C. S. A. Kim On Chong Social Sciences Honolulu Freshmen " Y " President ; De- legate to Asiloniar ; Hawaii Union, Secretary, Treasurer ; Manager of Debates and For- ensics; Exchange Student to College of the Pacific; I. P. R. Conference ; C. S. A. Ngif Yung Chong Commerce Hilo, Hawaii Te Chih Sheh ; Commerce Club ; Entomology Club. Wilfred W. C. Chong Economics and Business Honolulu C. S. A. : Commerce Club, Vice-President. Chee Kwon Chun Business Economics Honolulu I. P. R. Conference; General C. S. A., President. Helen K. H. Chun Home Economics Honolulu Yang Chung Ilui ; Home Econ- omics Club. Sun Oi Chun Education Honolulu Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary ; Te Chih Sheh, President ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; A. W. S. Cabinet, Lucille K. Coke Education Waiehu. Maui Y. W. C. A.; Hui liwi ; Ke Anuenue ; Teachers College Club. m ZZSEZ EIi t3 24 1 K l- L l l y - Vioiei ' Ngan Dang Ediiciitiun Honolulu Teachers College Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Inter-Class Sports. Richard Mitsuo Dodo Economics and Business Hilo, Hauvii J. S. A., Treasurer; Hakuba Kai ; Oriental Literature So- ciety; Commerce Club, Vice- Fresident ; Track. Gerald Arthur Dolan Hcononiics and Business Honolulu Ka Leo; Hawaii Quill, Busi- ness Manager ; Ka Palapala ; Saber and Chain ; Warrior of the Pacific. Ruth Wallace Donald Social Scienc Honolulu George Herbert Douse Sugar Technology Honolulu Football Manager ; Clieniical Fraternity; Saber and Chain, Secretary ; " H " Club, Vice- President. Harry Duncan Sugar Technology Eiva, Oahu Elsie Ferreira Education .liea, Oahu Y. W. C. A., Treasurer; Hui liwi ; Newman Club ; Teachers College Club. Violet M. I. Fong Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A., President ; Sigma Eta Omega, Vice-President; Hui Pookela, Treasurer; A. W. S. Cabinet; L P. R. Con- ference ; Te Chill Sheh, Presi- dent ; C. A. S. ; Dramatics. Louise Leiau Forsythe Education Laie, Oahu Y. W. C. A. Margaret L. Frazer Lang.. Lit., and .-Irt - ashi ' ille, Tennessee Theatre Guild X-JL 3 E 25 " K [- -TK I ,■ x p-j:;zs:rr zs r :i?;iS §f " ■ ■ • " ' ' « 1i Yaeko Fuji! Education Honolulu Hajime Fujimoto Lang.. Lit., and Art Honohilu Men ' s Glee Club : Track ; Ten- nis : Y. M. C. A. ; Ka Palapala ; Theta Alpha Phi; Plays; Theatre Guild; Art Director. Lionel Takeo Fukabori Education IVai faint. Oaliu Baseball. Edward T. Fukunaga General Science Honolulu J. S. A. ; Oriental Literature Society, President ; Treasurer, Sophomore, Junior, Senior Class. Libana Napela Furtado Education Lahaina, Maui Ke Anuenue ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor ; Swimming. Robert Hiroshi Furudera Prc-Lciial Honolulu Saber and Chain; I. P. R. Conference ; Gavel and Bench. Lorenzo Fruto Civil Engineering Manila, P. 1 Engineering Club. u )1.C. Edith Goo Lang., Lit., and Art Wailuku, Maui Hail m;i Vivian K. M. Goo Education Lahaina, Maui Hui liwi; Y. W. C. A. Bed Mildred Mitsu Goto Education Ewa, Oaliu Y. W. C. A.; J. S. A.; Teach- ers College Club. IVi A,; IZ IZSd E: E 26 K .A, i- X L V.M X L Harold Henry Hall Vocational Agriculture Honolulu Tennis, Captain ; Saber and Chain; " He Who Gets Slap- ped " ; Yell Leader. Yukio Galen Hamada Bducation Hilo, Hawaii Y.M.C.A. ; J.S.A. ; Hui liwi. Virginia Hammond Lang., Lit, and Art Honolulu Hui Pookela; A. W. S. Cabi- net ; Sports Manager ; Hawaii Quill ; Ka Palapala ; Ka Leo. Bertha Tsuyuko Hanaoka Agriculture Honolulu Alpha Beta, Secretary ; Waka- ba Kai. Gladys C. Harada Business and Economics Honolulu Wakaba Kai, President ; J. S. A. ; Hui Pookela. Elsie Yachiya Hayashi Home Economics Hotuaha, Kona, Hawaii Home Economics Club ; Uni- versity Extension 4-H Club, President; J. S. A.; R.O.T.C. Sponsor ; Wakaba Kai ; Orient- al Literature Society. Betty Maureen Henne Economics and Business Seattle, IVashington Plii Epsilon Mu, President ; Hui Kumu, President; A. W. S. Cabinet. Ah Kewn Hew Social S( Paia, Maui Y. W.C. A.; Te Chih Sheh ; Sociology Club ; Ka Palapala. Florence Y. Ho Education Honolulu Te Chih Sheh; Y. W. C. A. Kim Lan Kaohimaunu Ho Education Honolulu Hui liwi; Ke Anuenue. rz zusz 27 K i . Ki_ . E :zsri Elsie F. Hokada Education W ' aiinca. Kauai Wakaba Kai ; Y. W. C. A.; Teachers Colleee Club; " Saka- zaki, Lord of Dewa. " Bernard Ho Hong Economics and Business Honolulu Commerce Clul) ; Chinese Stu- dents Alliance. Wiriiam Howell Sugar Technology Honolulu Football : Track ; Swimming ; " H " Club; " Puhenehene " . Wing Chung Hu Civil Engineering Eiliue, Kauai Saber and Chain, Indoor Rifle Team, Engineer ' s Club. Beatrice Mileka Hussey Education Waikafn. Maui A. W. S. Cabinet ; Y. W. C. A., President ; Hui liwi. President ; Ke Anuenue : Hui Pookela ; Theatre Guild ; Lei Pageant ; L P. R. Conference. Roberta Marie Irving Lang., Lit., and .-Irt Berkeley, California Hui Pookela, Secretary; Senior Class, Secretary; Hawaii Quill, Editor; A. W. S. Cabinet; Newman Club; Ka Leo; Ka Palapala. Tamiye Ishii Business and licononiics Hononiu, Ha ' ccaii Wakaba Kai ; Commerce Club, Secretary ; J. A. S. Wataru Ishikawa General , Science Kealakekua, Hazvaii Eta Lambda Kappa. Noboru Iwaoka Agriculture Honolulu . ' gricultural Club ; Alpha Be- ta ; Saber and Chain ; Rifle Team. Lucius Frederick Jenkins Cit ' il Llngineeriug Los Angeles, California Track; .Athletic Board; En- j ineers ' Club. Vice-President, President; A. S. U. H., Vice- President. I g . 3 28 K A. __L=L L y f l Yoshinobu Kagawa Xalnriil and I ' hysicid Sciences KaliuluijMiiu; Richard Toshio Kainuma Pre- Medical Kawaitoa, IVaiahia, Oahu Baseball ; Hakuba Kai. Misao Kamada Education Lihue, Kauai Y. W. C. A. Benjamin Lung Fong Kau Uconoinics and Business Honolulu Y. M. C. A.; C.S.A.; Com- merce Club ; Ka Leo ; Ka Pa- lapala ; I. P. R. Conference. Maizie T. Kawamura Education Hilo, Haivaii Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. rz zziszs ji||| Elsie Kikuye Kaya business and Economics Honolulu Wakaba Kai ; Commerce Club, Secretary ; J. S. A. Yoriko Kaya Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A. Edward Kent Pic-Lcgal Honolulu Soo Sun Kim Social Sciences Honolulu Basketball, Captain; " H " Club. Ellen Hazel Lehua Kinney Education Hanatel e, Kauai Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, Cab- inet ; Ke Anuenue. A 2 9 K 113 1 i- asT w s 7. iaisimm siamiixma m ' i-mifM? : :m(: r ; Matsuko Kinoshita Social Sciences Kohala, Hinvaii Wakaba Kai ; J.A.S. ; A.W.S. Tsuneyo Kinoshita General Science Hilo, Hazmiii Wakaba. Kai ; Bacteriology Club. Frank Tadao Kitamura General Science U ' aiauac, Oahu Hakuba Kai; J.S.A. ; Entom- ology Club. Takashi Kitaoka Social Sciences Hana. ' Maui Hawaii Union, Vice-President, President; Y.M.C.A. ; J.S.A. ; Gavel and Bench ; Hakuba Kai ; I. P. R. Conference ; Inter- Class Debate ; Berndt Contest. Gilbert Daiji Kobatake C ivit ISngiueerinii llilo, Jlaicaii Track ; Baseball ; Wrestling, Manager ; Engineers ' Club ; Hakuba Kai, Vice-President; J. S. A. ; Saber and Chain ; Dramatics. Kenneth Kono General Science Nawili ' ivili, Kauai J. S. A. I Doris M. Kotake Education Honokaa, Hawaii Wakaba Kai; J. S. A.; Phi Kappa Phi ; Entomology Club, Secretary. Arnold August Kruse Su ar Technology Kekaha, Kauai Swimming ; Atherton House, President. Masako Kubota Bducation IVaimea, Kauai Wakaba Kai ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Phi Kappa Phi. Satoe Kunioki lidiicalion IVaiakoa, Maui Teachers College Club ; Wa- kaba Kai; J. S. A. I O -- - jiir 30 K i-3 L yX fL-3 g |_ g Hitoshi W. Kurashige I ' rc-Mfdicat Hotiwloa, Koiia, Haivaii Eta Lani1)(la Kappa, Secretary, President. Barbara W. Leavitt Lau ' .. Lit., and Art Honolulu Hui Kuiiiii ; Ka Pueo, Vice- President ; R. O. T. C. Spon- sor ; Theatre Guild ; Hawaii Quill ; Tennis ; Basketball ; Hui Pookela. Harold K. F. Lee Agriculture Honolulu Aggie Club; Saber and Chain. Lucy Wong Lee Education Kohala, Hawaii Nora W. Y. Leon Home Economics Honolulu Te Chih Sheh ; Home Econo- mics Club. :- - Choy Wun Leong Education Honolulu Hui liwi; Y. W. C. A.; Teach- ers College Club. Richard K. S. Leong I ' ocational Education Kahuku, Oaliu Aggie Club; F. F. A. Irma Linnemann Xatural and Physical Sciences Honolulu A. W. S. Florence S. L. Liu Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A.; Teachers Col- lege Club. Eleanor Gum Low Education Honolulu ' 3 1 1 -1 i-J x p- Albert K. Lyman General Seieitec Pahoa, Hmcuii Hui Lokahi. Yoshimi Maeda VocatioiHil Edueation Eiva, Oalni Track; Aggie Club; F. F. A.; Hakuba Kai; " H " Club; En- tomology Clul) ; Junior Basket- ball; Alpha Beta; J. S. A. Howard Wesley Martin FiiHiiue lloiiolnlu Y. M. C. A., Treasurer; Com- merce Club. Vice-President; Saber and Chain, Treasurer. Matsuko Masuda Ildueation Ka ' aa, Kauiii W a k a b a Kai ; Entomology Club ; Teachers College Club ; Phi Kappa Phi. Richard A. Matsumoto Voeational . igricultitre Aiea, Oahu Swimming, Manager ; Saber and Chain ; Hakuba Kai : J. S. A.; Y. M. C. A.; F. F. A.; Agriculture Club. Susumu Matoi Education Haiku, Maui Sigma Eta Omega, Vice-Presi- dent. Treasurer ; College Club ; J. Kappa Phi. Teachers A.; Phi Walter T. Matsumoto Civil Engineering Honolulu Engineers ' Club, Secretary ; Hakuba Kai ; J. S. A. ; Saber and Chain ; Wrestling Team. Marion L. Mau Education Honolulu Winifred Ching Mau Social Sciences Hakalau, Hawaii Ayako Mihara Social Sciences Hakalau, Hazvaii VVakaba Kai ; J. S. A., Secre- tary ; " Sakazaki, Lord of De- wa " ; Y. W. C. A. U I cj) - — fz 32 : z r f= . u x : .i 7 p Hannah Miwa Education Liltiic. Koiuii J. S. A. Shinji Miwa VocDtioiuil Agriculture Lihuc, K(xuai Aggie Club, Vice-President, President ; F. F. A., Secretary, President ; Alpha Beta, Presi- dent ; Hakuba Kai. Ou Miyahara Education Honolulu Hisao Miyasaki Voc. Ed., .Igricullurc Paauilo, Hawaii Aggie Club; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Hakuba Kai; J. S. A. Jack H. Mizuha Education IVaihec, Maui Phi Kappa Phi ; Hawaii Uni- on : Y. M. C. A. ; Commerce Club. Kimiyo Betty Mizusaki Social Sciences HakaUiu, Hawaii VVakaba Kai; Y. W. C. A.; J. S. A. Takashi Morimoto Business Hilo. Uazvaii Commerce Club, Treasurer, President. Yutaka Moriwaki Agriculture Hanamaulu, Kauai . " Vgricultural Club. James Hisao Murakami Social Sciences Honolulu Yutaka Murakami Commerce Honolulu Saber and Chain. I = ' .- 3e: 33 1 LJB K IL3 yX I l y l Violet Matsue Murakawa luiuciition Naalchu. Kau, Hcnvaii Hiti liwi; Y. W. C. A.; Teach- ers College Club; A. W. S. Wiiliam Murphy Lang. Lit. and .-irt Chicago, Illinois Caucasian Plays ; Class Secre tary; Lei Day Pageant; Cam- pus League Football. Stella Yoshiko Nakatsuji Education Honolulu Harold M. Narimatsu Education Peahi, Haiku, Maui Y. M. C. A., President, Treas- urer; General J. S. A,. Presi- dent ; Hui liwi. Treasurer, Vice-President ; Ka Palapala ; Ka Leo; Football; L P. R. Conference; F. F. A.; " Y " Glee Club. Toru Nishigaya Natural and Physical Sciences Honolulu Eta Lambda Kappa, President, Treasurer. Satoru Nishijima . atunil and Physical Sciences Honolulu Junior Tennis; Eta Lambda Kappa. Eleanor Sueko Nishiyama Education Hakalau, Hawaii Y. W. C. A.; Teachers Col- lege Club; J. S. A.; A.S.U.H. Stephen L Nunes Physical Ed. and Social Sciences Hakalau, Hawaii " H " Club; Baseball; Soccer; Men ' s Glee Club ; Dramatics. Chidori Ogawa Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu Ka Leo ; Theatre Guild, Orien- tal Literature Society ; Waka- ba Kai ; J. S. A., Secretary. Winifred Teruko Ogawa Lang., Lit. .and .Irt Paia, Maui Wakalia Kai ; J. S. A. ; Orient- al Literature Society; Y. W. C. A. I 9 :s z 34 Kzs: [- f= ' j . sc Kango Ohta Social Sciences Huliudoa, North Kona, Ihnvaii Charles Juichi Okabe liducatioii lloiwliilu Daisy Shizuno Okabe Ediiciition Honolulu Marion Chiyoko Okimoto General Science Honolulu Wakaba Kai, Treasurer ; Bac- teriology Club, Secretary; J. S. A.; 4-H Club. Setsu Okubo Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A., Secretary; Hui Pookela ; Sigma Eta Omega. Suyeki Okumura Commerce Honolulu Hakuba Kai ; Saber and Chain ; J. S. A. Kunji Omori Civil Engineering Kealia, Kauai Hakuba Kai; Engineers ' Club. Katsumi Onishi Education Aiea, Oahu Alice T. Ouchi m Economics and Business ▼ tI Honolulu Gladys Sungcho Park Education Honolulu 9 I j) :- -. F r B5 ua K t:3y | -J yKJ zs Richard Castle Pond Economics and Business Honolulu Hui Lokahi ; Tennis, Captain. Martha K. Punohu Education Honolulu Hui liwi ; Ke Anuenue ; Y. W. C. A.; Teacher College Club; May Queen. Helen H. Quon Social Sciences Honolulu Hui Pookela ; Hawaii Quill, Manager ; R. O. T. C. Sponsor ; Student Council ; Editor Ka Palapala ; Editor Handbook; Y. W. C. A. Rose Ruth Roman Education Ohia, Haimiii Y. W. C. A., Vice-President; A. W. S. ; Newman Club ; Teachers College Club; Pa- geant ; Hui Pookela. Constance Fusayo Sagara Education Honolulu MM Clarence T. Sakaguchi Pre-Medical Kapaa, Kuai Campus Football ; Eta Lambda Kappa, Treasurer. Peter H. Sakai Civil EngineeriHg Honolulu Engineers ' Club, Treasurer ; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team; Saber and Chain; Ha- kuba Kai, Secretary. Dorothy T. Sakamoto Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai ; Phi Kappa Phi, Hideko Beatrice Sasaki Education Lahaina, Maui Theatre Guild ; Sigma Eta Omega; Ka Palapala; Teach- ers College Club ; Wakaba Kai ; Oriental Literature So- ciety, Vice-President ; J. S. A., Secretary, Vice-President. Isamu Sato Social Sciences Waialua,Oahu Senior Class, President ; Stu- dent Council ; J. S. A., Presi- dent ; I. P. R. Conference ; Hawaii Union, President ; Ka Palapala ; Exchange Student ; Debates. xz m sz E- n 36 f - zs: [ IZr STT-J £V I _ yJK Wilhelmina E. Schwaliie Education Honolulu Fumiko Segawa Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai, Rose Char Shim Education Haiku, Maui Dorothy H. Shinoda Education Honolulu Hui liwi, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Wakaba Kai; Teachers College Club. Kimiye Shitamoto Social Sciences Lahaina, Maui Wakaba Kai. Patsy Shizuyo Shintani Education Koloa, Kauai Theatre Guild; Y. W. C. A. Cal)inet ; Asilomar Delegate ; Oriental Literature Society ; Wakaba Kai; I. P. R. Con- ference ; J, S. A. Kiyoharu Shoda Economics and Business Paia, Maui Commerce Club ; J. S. A. Manuel Peterson Silva Education Hilo, Haivait Y. M. C. A. ; Teachers College Club ; Sigma Eta Omega. Harriet Foon Soo Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A. ; Teachers College Club; A. W. S. Gertrude Marie Spillner Home Economics Honolulu Gamma Chi Sigma, President ; Home Economics Club, Presi- dent; Hui Kumu ; Hui Poo- kela; A. W. S., Treasurer, Cabinet. l ' Jl Z- 37 tll! i ' !l!(HiPMaPWIW K X i:j: Z5 I . cy F-J i Thelma K. Sproat Education Honolulu Sophomore Class Secretary ; Junior, Senior Class, Vice- President; A. W. S.. Vice- President, President ; Hui Po- okela, Vice-President ; Student Council ; Lei Pageant ; Theatre Guild Council; Hawaii Quill; Sports. Yuki Sugai Home Economics Honolulu Home Economics Cluh ; Wa- kaba Kai. Emiko Suyama Education Hil o, Hawaii Takashi Suzuki Civil Engineering Honolulu Engineers ' Club ; Hakuba Kai ; J. S. A. ; Tennis Team ; Junior Basketball. Shuichi Takahashi Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu kkyi. Toyo Takase Home Economics Honolulu A. W. S. ; Wakaba Kai. Kameichi Takenaka Fre-Mcdical Ewa, Oahu Hakul;a Kai; Eta Lambda Kappa. Helene Umeyo Taketa Education Hanalei, Kauai Ralph H. Tanimoto Agriculture H ' ahiax i, Oahu Agricultural Club ; Alpha Beta, Vice-President; Bacteriology Club, President; J. S. A.; Oriental Literature Society. Toshie Tanioka Education Kurtistown, Hawaii Y. W. C. A.; Wakaba Kai; Sigma Eta Omega, Secretary, President ; Teachers College Club, Vice-President ; Oriental Literature Society. I ejD := 4- n K T= .ZS -[Z SsTP l_ y Shizuko Teramoto Home Economics Kohala, Hownii May Kanani Teshima Education VVailuku, Maui A. W. S.; Y. W. C. A.; Teachers College Club. Frances L. Thrasher Economics and Business Honolulu Hayato Togawa Business and liconomics Honolulu Ellen Tom Education Honolulu Y. W, C. A. rz izszs Kan Lin Tom Commerce llonolnlu Grace Y. Tong l:conomics and Business Honolulu Te Chill Sheh; Women ' s Rifle Team. Mew Lee Tong Education Honolulu Hawaii Quill. Thomas C. K. Tong Business Honolulu Rose K. Toomey Education Honolulu Y. W. C. A.; Ke Anuenue; A. W. S. ; Teachers College Club; Hui liwi. k 39 ■Hi -¥ r 7 r y i pj A. Ronald Tadashi Toyofuku Sugar Technology IVahiawa, Kauai Doris Chiyoko Tsugawa BducafioH Kurtistown, Hawaii Sigma Eta Omega, Treasurer ; Y. W. C. A.; Teachers Col- lege Chtb; J. S. A. Yoshihiko Tsumoto Civil Engineering Honolulu Dorothy C. Tyau Education Te Chih Sheh. Honolulu Lily A. Tyau Business and Economics Honolulu Commerce Club ; C. S. A. Roseline L. K. Tyau Vocational Education Honolulu l-fome Economics Club ; Te Chih Sheh. Ernest Watanabe General Science Honolulu Oriental Literature Society, Treasurer ; Secretary. Y, M. C. A. ; Class Kimiyo Watanabe Education Lihue, Kauai Sigma Eta Omega, Secretary ; Wakaba Kai ; Y. W. C. A. Herbert Cedric Weight Sugar Technology Honolulu Swimming, Captain; " H " Club ; Saber and Chain, Presi- dent ; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle: Indoor Rifle. Ethel Joan Wilson Social Sciences A. W. S. Honohilu = 3 4- 40 K CK k- y L l l l_ sr Annie Mew Yan Wong Social Sciences Honolulu A. W. S. David Kamcho Wong Education Honolulu C. S. A.; " Pi Pa. Ki " ; Saber and Chain ; Teachers College Clul). Harlan A. L. Wong Social Sciences Lahaina, Maui C. S. A.; " Son of Chao " ; Track ; Ka Leo ; Theatre Guild. Hong Lin Wong Home Economics Paia, Maui Hui Pookela ; Home Economics Club. President ; Ka Leo ; A. W. S. Cabinet. Nora K. H. Wong Vocational Education Hau ' i, Hawaii R. O. T. C. Sponsor; Home Economics Club ; Te Chih Sheh. Charlotte B. Worcester I Ionic Economics Honolulu Home Economics Club. Richard K. Yamada Commerce I lonolulu " H " Club; Saber and Chain; Varsity Track ; Baseball. Daisy Mitsuko Yamaguchi Education I ' ahoa, Hawaii Le Cercle Francais, President ; Sociology Club, Secretary ; Wakaba Kai ; Theatre Guild : Y. W. C. A. Tsuruyo Yamamoto Education Honolulu Teachers College Club ; Wa- kaba Kai; Y. W. C. A.; Hui Yukino Yamane Education Honolulu Wakaba Kai. I ; : " 3i 4 1 A K X XF yXI . X- Marguerite Yonge Sncial Sciences IVoifahu, Oah ii Ke Amienue. Achong Young liducatioii Uilo, Uati ' dii Hui liwi; Agriculture Club; Campus Football. Henry Tyau V.dncalion Honolulu Tadao Yoshioka zricultnre Honolulu Margaret C. S. Young Education Honolulu Tc Chih Shell ; Y. W. C. A. i =-: := 42 k: i- £XL g i i_ yg i fk - Sun Leong Francis Takemoto John Kwon BUNJI HlGAKl ¥HE CL 1$§ or 193S Never lacking in pep and ability, members of the junior class, the class of 1935, can truthfully say: " We have enjoyed a happy, busy, successful year, filled with accomplish- ment, " Under the guidance of the class officers, the juniors have determined upon and carried out to a brilliant finish their year ' s program. This program was handled by committees headed by the following: Bunji Higaki, finance; Curtis Heen, program; Peace Tan, publicity; Eleanor Chun, Ka Leo; and Ray- mond Tan, dramatics. In addition the juniors participated with distinction in almost every phase of campus activities. In the sphere of sports, the juniors were represented by Jack Johnson, football captain-elect for the coming year. Henry Kusunoki, William Ahuna, Henry Hopewell, Adolph Mendonca, Masao Sone, all of whom held down important berths on the football team. Pat Cockett, Ernest Ching, Ben Char, Larry Capellas, Richard Fujio, Allen Andrade, Allen Hurd, and Woodrow Katsunuma were outstanding in other sports. Important on the staffs of student pub- lications were Raymond Tan, Richard Chow, Peace Tan. Dramatics was a fruitful field for the juniors. Besides presenting three one-act plays, they played prominent roles in the plays presented by the Theatre Guild and " Scrambled Scandals. " The year ' s activities culminated with Class Day, March 8, when class plays were presented and a program put on. The class published an edition of Ka Leo, edited by Eleanor Chun. As a climax the juniors gave the Junior Prom, an important social event of the year, in the University gymnasium on April 21. ZIEd EZ: i 43 iV K X i . 1 _.. ._£rJ,. s 1 Amy Akinaka Vocational Education Honolulu Sidney L. Briggs Social Sciences Glcndalc, Calif. Ben Char Pre-Me liral Honolulu Kenneth Conningham Economics and Business Honolulu Edna Fernandes Education Makoweli. Kauai Myrtle Freeman Lang., Lit., and Art Edncrillc, N. C. Mae June Brash Home Economics Honolulu Cecil S. Carmichael Civil Engineering ' H onolulu Richard Chow Economics and Rusincss lloiii ' hilu Catherine Duncan. Social Sciences Honolulu Harry J. Fernandez P ' conomics and Business Honolulu Lily Goto Education Honomu. Hawaii l I 9 : :e " f d 44 K . fcr j x L, y rf= u :z Yoshio Hanao Economics and Business Honolulu Curtis Heen Pre-Legal Honolulu Allen Hurd Economics and Business Honolulu Shigeichi Itnada Kuilua, Hawaii Economics and Business Matsuyo Kamada Social Sciences Hanapcpc, Kauai Isma Hapai Natural and Physical Sciences Hilo, Huzvaii Rachel L. Howland Lang., Lit., and Art Honolulu Mew Yung Jay Education Honolulu Aileen Kam Vocational Education Honolulu Gladys M. KendaU Social Sciences Schofield Barracks Tokuji Kubota Social Sciences Captain Cook, Kona, Hawaii David Leflar Lang., Lit., and Art Portales, N. M. I = :-5 E 4 5 K X - K {. T frzLA JL,. Duane W. Malone Sugar Technology Honolulu 4 Stanley K. Masumoto General Sciences H ' ailuku, Maui f . William Mueller i » -•«• «ji Education Liltuc, Kauui ■ ' ■ - Donald M. Murakoshi Vocational Education Wahidiva, Ociliu Tadako Nago k Social Sciences llilu, llinvaii I Richard Martin Education Palo Alto, Calif. Matsuko Matsuno Social Sciences Hilo, Hawaii Mitsuo Miyamoto Pre-Medical Hilo, Hawaii Mildred Mukai Social Sciences Ka aa, Kauai Toki Nakasone Education Lahaina, Maui :,.. Thelma Okuda Social Sciences Waiaitac, Oahu ' R k Clarence Palmer Agriculture Ethlyn, Mo. ' I - Q 4 6 K f-3 L |ygC A WT Sarah Rhodes Natural and Physical Sciences Athens, Git. J 1 William Roney Social Sciences Alliambra, Calif. Reginald Schisler Social Sciences Pomona, Calif. Francis G. Shimokawa Prc-Medical Lahaina, Maui John E. Silva Education Honomu, Hatmii Mae Soares Economics and Business Honolulu Margaret Ting Education IVailuku, Maui _ Hatsuo Tomita ■ • f I l ' ' cononiics and Business Honolulu Gertrude Tyau Education Honolulu Henry Wagner Civil Engineering Honolulu Zoe Wist Education Honolulu A — Tamayo Yanagi Education Holualoa, No. Kona, Hawaii i_ :- 47 I K . A - . Francis Ching F ' resident Paul JarrETT Vice-President THE CL 1§§ With the aim of fulfilling the promise they showed during their freshman year, members of the class of 1936 participated in every phase of school activities and more than once proved to be the mainstay of these activities. Under the leadership of Francis Ching and the sophomore senate, the sophomore class had a year of accom- plishments. In scholarship, dramatics, debating, jour- nalism, and sports, the class was ably re- presented. Outstanding in their store of knowledge were Yim Kai Look, William Lee, Thomas Shaw, Vincent Van Brocklin, Moriyoshi Ueno, Marion Fleming, Richard Mirikitani, Daryl Jean Smith, Margaret Bairos, nd Christina Lam. These students, together with 13 other sophomores, were awarded Phi Kappa Phi shingles. Paul Jarrett won the diction award in " He Who Gets Slapped. " Further proof of the dramatic ability of the class was dis- Row One: I ' r.mces Wilson, Dorothy Vierra, Matilda Vierra. . iletr Nakano. Kvelyn Sumida, Momoye Yoshida, Fay Fukuda, Marie Swanson Row Two: Beatrice NicoU. Helen Polhmann, Aileen Abshire, Ruth Maddams, Daryl Jean Smith, Margaret Au Tahara, Harue Tokufuji, Bessie Yuen, Marion Wong, Martha Jean Smith, Martha Smallsreed. Ukauka, Margaret Iketia, Moana Peterson, Atsuko Yoshiko I 3 :r- - P I 48 i:-r::z! p= ' za_ .. : Ik BaKIIARA NlCOLL Secretary Metcali- Bkckley Treasurer or 19:16 played in the three one act plays presented on class night. Sophomores again — Frank Hustace, Richard Fuji! and William Lee — captured the interclass debate champion- ship. On Ka Leo the outstanding sopho- mores were William Stephenson, Margaret Bairos, Francis King, and Moana Peterson. Sophomore representatives on the grid- iron were Maynard Piltz, Ernest Moses, Clarence Louis, Frank Judd, Maikai Gon- salves, and Charles Fernandez. The class of 1936 gave ample proof of its swimming prowess when sophomore boys challenged the other classes and tied them in the first meet and won from them in the second. The sophomores welcomed the freshmen with an " Aloha Week " and honored the seniors with a dance in November. Sopho- more Week Included interclass athletics, a class issue of Ka Leo, a picnic, and class night. Other projects undertaken were candy sales, special assemblies, and rummage sales. Kow IMie: William Kawahara. Francis Ching, William Lee. Harry Zen, Francis Wai, Hisatu Kagiyania, Rohert Ito, Dick Suzui. (ieorge Tanabe, Masao Kanemaru, Ray Hiroshige, Kenso Higaki, Isamu Tashima, Rioe Tomita, Andrew Wong, Hing lying Chang, Yuzuru Sakimoto, Francis King. Rcw Two: Stewart Ruley, Tames Morita, Takeo Yamachika. Ben Char, Harry Lee, Shigerii Kabei, Herman Sensano, Howard Foran, Evnsik Kang, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Yim Kai Look, Kam Sung Tom, Yasa Iwasa, Wayne Wong, Ryuso Tani guchj. Herbert Yamamoto. Row Three: Thomas Smith. Clarence Chang, Aki Chun, Kan Jung Luke, George Clower, Hubert Jones, Metcalf Beckley, Louis Self, Frank Hustace, Vincent Van Brocklin, William Stephenson, Kdwin O ' SuIlivan. [,. „ •! ' •t m. M Vi J?_ .„-.J i (4 9 MB I IIMMWM ' ilt i -:zs: i=3 zs:i pu zs ; Stanlky Laksen President Seiix) Ogavva Vicc-Presidcnl In September, 1933, more than 300 fresh- men entered the portals of the University of Hawaii, and activities of Freshman Week straightway endeavored to orientate the students to life in their new alma mater. Impromptu programs, " get-acquainted teas " , picnics, dances, socials, " big sister " con- ferences, talks by professors, and cinches (later on) made the freshmen feel that they were a part of the University. Although the ¥HE Ci 1§§ sophomores were victorious in the annual frosh-soph struggle, the freshmen showed their merit as gallant fighters. After this contest, they were ready to show their ability in other phases of campus activities. Early in the school year, the class of 1937 made a valuable contribution towards class government at the University. This was the introduction of a new election procedure, which proved so efficient and convenient that it was soon adopted by other classes. Row One: Ah Hcung Lee, .Mitsiu- Kaneshiru, Namiku l v;ishita, Haruko Kgo, Clara Kuraoka, Helen Matsiiyama, Kdna Oniatsu, Margaret Nagai, Anita Kong, Mae Hoshiro, Yoshiko Kashiwa, Margaret Monden, Lydia Chun, Ruth Aki, Violet Choy, Shizuko Matsushima, Kam Young Chun. Row Two: Ellen Teshima. Irma Uyeda, Betty Lee, Felice Wong. Radegonda Chow, Alice Suzuki, Edna Nakakura, Jas- mine Chang, Daisy Lee. Margaret Kwon, Elizabeth Whang, Marguerite Campbell. Leatrice Lee, Gladys Kim, Ella Chun, Kwai Sim Leong. Helen Leong. Lois Blatsdell. Row Three: Beatrice Lum. Elizabeth Hulihee. Frances Ctage, Barbara Sledge, Lorene Stanford, Ann Bradley, Alexa Barbara Borden. Carmen Garcia, Helen Nieman, Margen Bechert. Davidson, Genie Pitchford, Hannah S. Zimmerman, Amy Whanj, Florence de Mello, Elsie Ikeda, Ellen Cha, Cornelia Hicks, ,..L.»»„..»wiiiiii S,-, - ■■wiiii lf.., , ,.■1.. -X - - — 5 i r::zs;: -T= 5srn: :zs n _ JL iEATRlCE LUM Sccrrtarv Robert L. Stevenson Treasurer or 1957 An informal social at Atherton House started the round of freshman class activities. A successful Freshman-Senior Dance, at which a quaint, old-fashioned garden was the motif of decoration, was held at the University gymnasium on February 24. Freshman Week (March 26-31 ) was opened by a KGMB broadcast. During the week were featured a track meet, an assembly, and three one-act plays. A class picnic con- cluded the week ' s program. Class projects, under the supervision of Stanley Larsen, president, were directed by Seido Ogawa, activities; Robert Louis Steven- son, finance; Clyde Ridley, publicity; Bea- trice Lum, social; and Minoru Shinoda, pro- gram. To its adviser, Dean William H. George, the freshman class expresses sincere appreciation for his guidance through the year. E Row One: Howard M;itsuoka. Katsutn Naganie. Vasutak:i i-ukushiina. Wah Kin Hee. Susumu Avvaya. Masayuki iSanai, Anastacio Luis, Paul Shimizu. Sang Kaoyao, Dai Keong I,ee, Albert Ho, Theodore Lopes, Lionel Duponte. Harry Chuck, Seido Ogawa, Eric Spillner, Edmund O ' Sullivan, Edward Hustace. Row Two: Haritsugu Uchimura, Bernard Ting, Nyuk Sin Ching. Sunao Idehara, James Kagawa, William Chun, ence Kurashige. Stanley Larsen, Masao Furukawa. Ah Leong Ho, Clarence Bettencourt, Adolph Desha, Kongsun Lum, neth J. Bull, Charles Lum, Paul Murskg, Row Three: Gunji Koike. Teichiro Hirata, Buck Kamm Them. Hideo Tominaga. Minoru Kanda, Reuben Tam, Butt Young, Thomas Murray, Richard Clowes, Robert Louis Stevenson, Clyde Ridley, Robert Corbett, Ben Chollar, Hubert Ever- ly, Frank Palmer. Clar- Ken- Koon 5z:3Z i 5 1 Silk from the Orient 111 i BOOH II. H lW lll llfE mi HlIP I m II I I iHKIT ' i ' iill ' ■ r, f-,i I !® .vrs nf ' ' ■ ' - FARRiNGTON HALL GARTLEY HALL ' m m GOI ERIHEH A A K x 1:3 y I A FL a I :zsr i$§0€l l¥ED Oswald Bushnell President The revised and, for the most part, definite con- stitution adopted at the end of the last school year furnished the A. S. U. H. with the firm, unequivocal basis which it needed for its efficient functioning. Un- fortunately, however, the set of by-laws to the con- stitution with which the A. S. U. H. began the year was soon found to be antiquated, in many cases even annulled or contradicted, as a result of the adoption of the revised constitution. The natural outcome was that a few misunderstandings arose between student groups and the student council, misunderstandings which eventually led to the adoption of a new, simpler, and more satisfactory code of qualifying by-laws to the constitution. Not many meetings of the A. S. U. H. were held dur- ing the year — there were other and better means of enlisting student interest and support in A. S. U. H. activities. Freshman Week and the All-University Mixer provided popular and well- attended introductions to University life for freshmen and upper-classmen alike. That the interests and tastes of the student body are varied and whole-hearted was shown by the great success of the benefit assembly held by the A .S. U. H. in order to raise funds to send a twentieth football player to Denver, at which the great " Babe " Ruth, Eddie Bush ' s " Biltmore Trio, " Hui liwi, and the Men ' s Glee Club provided enjoyable entertain- ment; by the success, both theatrically and financially, of the University ' s first big musi- cal revue, " Scrambled Scandals, " which the A. S. U. H. not only officially sponsored but actually produced, through the active participation of its many organizations in acting and ticket-selling. To say that A. S. U. H. interest in sports was great would be unnecessary: athletics have always drawn student attention more than any other field of activity, and the administration has been more than willing to lend its backing to the promotion of athletic competition in all its phases. The lighting system which now makes night swimming meets at the University tank possible is one testimonial of this desire to do its part, as are the new handball courts which the A. S. U. H. has helped the University to erect. The beautiful lei pageant written by Mrs. Mary Dillingham Frear, " Queen Lei " , presented this year in Kamanele Park in Manoa, called forth splendid support from the students and their clubs, with the result that an impressively large cast and an even larger " stage crew " for a brief moment made old Hawaii live again for the modern Honolulu which had never seen it. The University was highly honored this Lei Day in that its lovely Lei Queen, Lynette Amoy, was also queen of Lucius Jenkins Vice-President rz m sz 56 F -: » L . f I - av §TUDE1¥§ ThEouokE SearlE Graduate Manager the city, and she with her royal retinue and attendants, held court during the late afternoon festivities in a flower-banked bower at Honolulu Hale, the City Hall. The new plan for exchange scholarships, by which both men and women students from the University at large are enabled to spend a year at mainland colleges, was also initiated, with the unanimous support and co- operation of the student body. More than thirty appli- cations for scholarships to ten universities were received, so that ultimate selection of the ten fortunate students was not only highly representative of Hawaii ' s cosmo- politanism but also of its undergraduate students for- most in personality and scholarships. The Student Council, acting for the A. S. U. H., set a worthy precedent by abolishing all money prizes in competitive A. S. U. H. activities. This action was held to be more in harmony with the student concept of participating in activities for intrinsic value rather than for financial gain. As a result of this action only standard awards and insignia are granted the winners of University contests or those who have fulfilled the necessary requirements in the different activities. For the purpose of publicly presenting the awards won by students in their numerous activities and of publicly giving thanks and recognition to those students who, in earning their awards, have helped to uphold the honor of the University of Hawaii, the A.S.U.H. this year instituted what is hoped will in time become a tradition — Award Day. On this day, at an all-University assembly, the many awards and certificates of recognition won by members of the A. S. U. H. in athletics, forensics, publication, dramatics, and student government are presented by the A. S. U. H. to the students as lasting tokens of appreciation and as permanent memorials of the part each has played in the University ' s manifold life. The activities of the A. S. U. H. covered a wide range of events starting with the publication of the handbook at the beginning of the year edited by Helen Quon to the final, closing activities of the school year. If the previous administration has been characterized as having been " one of definition, reorganization, and transition, " then the student government of this year may well be remembered as an administration which worked intelligently and amicably for the welfare of the student body by early adopting a policy of coopera- tion and interest in student problems, a policy which it maintained throughout the course of the year. Co- operation and interest were essential to good govern- ment, and the fact that they were always evident is a happy fact that can not be too strongly emphasized nor too thankfully acknowledged. MiNEKVA SaIKI Secretory 1 3 r-4 4 -- 57 " ii. _ K . F - xi x p- ;gv. J sr Francis Aiwohi Betty Judd EllWARI) Kknt ilia.EN QuoN §TUDE1T The Student Council, as the executive, legislative, and administrative authority of the A. S. U. H., has this year borne the responsibilities of its office with concern for the interests of the student body for which it functions. The increased member- ship of the council, now also representative of the undergraduates, made for better understanding between the A. S. U. H. and the class organizations, and, because in al- most every case the councillors were also leaders in University activities, enabled greater cooperation and accord among the many campus organizations. To this better understanding and to this greater coopera- tion between council and students may be attributed a large part of the harmony and sportsmanlike fairness that have character- ized this past school year. The council, with a thought for councils IsAMu Sato Sophie Judd Worcester Hodgman (tl ofthei eguippi buildini council erai he houses andttif the St groups rrsr 58 IS K t-j x. i_ 7 i=z aiz Sun Leong Raymond Tan COUWCII. of the future as well as itself, obtained and equipped in one wing of the Student Union building a large and adequately-furnished council room, which, besides serving as gen- eral headquarters for the Student Council, houses the officers of the A. S. U. H. and the editor of Ka Leo. In this new office the Student Council and other student groups now have a spacious and comfortable meeting place in which to settle undisturbed, the problems that confront them. The members of the council are indebted to Mr. Theodore " Pump " Searle and Dr. D. W. Rowland for their wise counsel and tempering advice, and wish to take this means of publicly expressing their apprecia- tion and gratitude for the help they have received from their advisers and fellow councillors. Stanley Larsen DoNALn Rowland 3 r:i3Z 59 K . i-: 7 i- | -zs t ¥HE l$§OCI l¥ED Sophie Judd The A. W. S. began its activities with the opening of Freshman Week. Each cabinet member, in cooperation with the Hui Poo- kela, served as a big-sister to the fresh- man women. Each of these sisters was responsible for helping in every possible way the six or seven freshman girls delegated to her care. The social activities of A. W. S. opened with a tea held in the Hawaii Hall gardens honoring the freshman women. This tea launched the association into a year of activities. Early in October the association entered Moana Peterson ' s ingenue model " T " in a pep parade contest and copped a five-dollar prize for the best decorated car. This success was followed by an A. W. S. benefit dance under the chairmanship of Violet Fong from which the club raised the sum of twenty-five dollars. In November the A. W. S. ran a novel sweetheart election. Nina Cooper Violet Fong Four outstanding male personalities, Francis Aiwohi, Oswald Bushnell, Raymond Tan, and Fred Kruse, were the nominees. Oswald Bushnell, sweetheart-elect, was the favorite of the association, receiving much attention and invitations to all the parties and activ- ities of the club. The annual social parties for the enter- tainment of the members were the Thanks- giving, Christmas, and Valentine parties. These were attended by large numbers of the women students. The monthly business meetings were en- livened by music and short programs. Well known speakers from the business and social fields of Honolulu and the mainland spoke on various subjects adding interest to these meetings. The year ended with two important pro- jects: the senior banquet, honoring the senior women, and the " Rainbow Vanities. " Virginia Hammond Roberta Irving I cr j= - 2Fr| m 60 K . X F Ss. 1 .zx f X L K WOU ll $¥UDE1¥§ Jane Fairweather Gertrude Spillner The Personnel of fhe A. W. S. Cabinet: President Thelma Sproat Vice-President Sophie Judd Secretary Jane Fairweather Treasurer Gertrude Spillner Advisor : Dean Leonora Bilger Honorary Member Mary Dillingham Frear Chairman, Membership Committee Georgina Cooper Chairman, Social Committee Violet Fong Chairman, Meetings and Programs Committee Setsu Okubo Chairman, Scrap-Book Helen Yonge Chairman, Community Interests and Campus Recreation Rooms Committee . . Zoe Wist Chairman, Athletics and Health Committee . Virginia Hammond Chairman, Poster Committee Betty Muir Chairman, Publicity Committee Roberta Irving Rainbow Vanities Sophie Judd Chairman Big Sister Committee Betty Judd Betty Muir Setsu Okubo Zoe Wist Mary D. P rear T r :3 6 1 i I I PUBLIC 1¥I01§ KTl I _. U,- . J 7 I . H P lL lP lL 1 This volume of Ka Palapala, the nineteenth annual - ■ issue of this publication, endeavors to express its theme - . V F of trade between the United States and the countries bor- L_ W ■ " " — dering the Pacific Ocean. In keeping with its name, The Journal, the book Is a record of the activities of the Uni- versity during the past school year. ' , j ' ' -ch t k .wj H The theme of the book is carried out partly through the literary side of the yearbook and partly through the Helen Quon . -riu.,. ii ■■ i,i ,. r editor work. Trade between Hawaii and the countries of Staff Members Editor-in-Chief Helen Quon Managing Editor Kenneth Conningliam Associate Editor James Murakami Editor of Copy William Lee Assistants Raymond Tan, Frances Wilson Typists Ah Kewn Hew, Daisy Yamaguchi Art Editor Koon Chew Lum - ' " WSVi Assistants Keichi Kimura, Betty Muir " Book I, The University Editor Peace Tan Faculty Kinuc Kadota Graduates Edward Fukunaga m- Junior Eleanor Chun K . f. Sophomore Edna Hamamoto B 1 T- Freshman Ruth Aki Hf ' Book II, Hawaii Life » Editor . . William Stephenson Kenneth Student Government Oswald Bushnell Managing I ' .ditor : mm ■ .,;1 ' ' J fll M .! ' ■ «««i - fe l ,„ I M I i ! ' Row One: Katsuto Nagaiu-. Keiti fti lam, iidwarci Kent. Margaret Bairos. Francis King, i ' tacc Ian. Kmh Aki. Row Two: Oswald Bushnell, Raymond Tan, William Stephenson, Vincent Van Brocklin, Edna Hamamoto, Moana Peter- l I r ' I SZa 64 i s T=3 s Ti gv: T== g e: . Jinual n f HE JOURra lL I the Pacific is depicted on the five division pages. Executed Wi- j»» 4t I in modernistic manner, these division pages and other art work endeavor to bring to mind this mutually bene- ficial trade. The staff has attempted to maintain and further the high standard set by the previous yearbooks that have earned the Ail-American and other high ratings in national fe: | ill contests. hI MuJ KooN Chew Lum Art Editor Publications Roberta Irving Forensics Edward Kent Dramatics Moana Peterson Military Ainsley Mahikoa, Vincent Van Brocklin Camera Catcbes Benjamin Kau Book III, Fighting Deans Editor Francis King Football William Stephenson Basketball Richard Yaniada Track, Minor Sports Francis King Baseball. Minor Sports Benjamin Centeio Swinniiing, Intra-mural Katsuto Nagaue Women ' s Sports .... Virginia Hammond, Helen Mountford Book IV, Campus Groups Editor Wai Jane Char .Assistants Margaret Bairos, Reuben Tarn Book V, Panini Thorn James Mur. kami j Pf , , . „ Associate hdttor Assistant Campbell Stevenson Row One: Helen Mountford, Harold Hall, Daisy Yamaguchi, Helen Quon. Row Two: Kenneth Conningham, Ah Kewn Hew, Virginia Hammond, Kinue Kadota, Koon Chew Lum. i = :- : 65 K.-. T I , fcL U- Z Row One: Reuben Tarn, Katsuto Nagaue, Moana Peterson, Margaret Bairos. Row Two: William Murphy, Alexa Davidson, Kdward Kent, Helen Quon. H 1 LEO O H lW lll Under the direction of Raymond Tan, editor, and William Stephenson, managing editor, the 1933-34 Ka Leo o Hawaii had a successful year. No better indication of this can be found than in the way that the weekly issues were exhausted upon campus distribution. With the beginning of its issues, Ka Leo effected a change of policy in an attempt to make it more truly the " Voice of Hawaii. " Facts, previously suppressed, were brought to life. Editorials were written fearlessly. At the outset of the year, advertising in the paper was no more voluminous than in previous years in the history of Ka Leo, but due to the work of the business and editorial staffs, downtown merchants and national concerns added to the advertising in the paper. New advertisements poured in so fast that the size of the paper had to be increased to six pages. Subsequent issues mounted to eight, twelve, sixteen, and twenty tabloid pages. The first outstanding act of the paper was its aloha edition for the football team when it sailed for Denver in October. During the same week, another edition appeared, followed by an eight-page issue the next week. Regular six-page issues were continued until December when a tabloid size was introduced with a startling sixteen- page edition that shattered all precedent for volume of news, editorial, and advertising. On the final 1933 issue, dedicated to the arrival of Santa Clara ' s football team in the islands, a twenty-page edition appeared, featuring sports and Christmas features. Especial emphasis by Ka Leo was placed on coverage of campus news, plus an introduction to international affairs through editorial comments. Added features during Raymond Tan Editor I rh " R 66 K 7 fc=L. = J f J_ y . Row One: Francis King, Hong Kwnn Wong, Hong Ltn Wotik. .iv il Boyd. Row Two; William Stephenson, Raymond Tan, Oswald Bushncll, Harold Hall THE 1 OICE or H IW lll the year were the great number of pictures appearing in the paper, both through the pic- torial supplement furnished by the Associated Collegiate Press and through the cooperation of the local daily papers. The outstanding departments of the paper were the sports, editorial, and front page sections. Under Francis King and his staff of Katsuto Nagaue, Charles Sakamaki, Rich- ard Yamada, and Benjamin Centeio, the athletic page skyrocketed. Editorials by Raymond Tan, William Stephenson, Francis King, and Kenneth J. Bull accounted for the rise of the editorial page, while makeup of the front page was handled by the editor and managing editor. Wai Jane Char, Margaret Bairos, Frances Wilson, and Ella Chun were outstanding writers of society, while Moana Peterson and Margaret Bairos wrote columns. An added feature of the editorial page was Harold Hall ' s witty Pasqually P. Pasquack column of pidgin Eng- lish humor. William Murphy and Vincent Van Brocklin handled the R. O. T. C. news, while Alexa Davidson carried general news assignments. As staff adviser, Mr. Willard Wilson was in a large measure responsible for valuable suggestions that were carried into effect by the staff to try to make Ka Leo an improved paper. Besides offering the best Ka Leo in the history of the University, the 1933-34 Ka Leo staff was responsible for one of the best dances of the University social year. The popular Rainbow Troubadors played, with a select gather- ing in attendance, including Carl Sandburg, visiting lecturer to the University. JH H Z William Stephenson Managing Editor y 67 k: x 113 . i pj g I - BU§iiE§§ §T irr Richard Chow Biisiiifss Monai er Under the efficient management of Richard Chow, and with the aid of his corps of assistants, Ka Leo o Hawaii and Ka Palapala enjoyed a banner year from both the financial side and in the increased volume of material published. Ka Leo, previously on a schedule of 30 issues a year, was able to publish more issues on the same budget as other years because of the large number of advertisements carried in the paper. For the first time, more than half of advertising space in the paper was taken up by national advertisers who believed in the value of Ka Leo as an advertising medium. All advertising records for the season and for indidividual issues were broken, which allowed Ka Leo to put out issues up to sizes of 20 tabloid pages. The business staff handles all advertising and circulation on student publications. One of the main tasks of the circulation staff is the campus distribution and mailing of Ka Leo. The paper is sent each week to states on the mainland, to Canada, the Philippines, China, Japan, and to other islands of the Hawaiian group. Assistants on the business staff were: Aki Chun, assistant business manager; Hung Leong Ching, Ka Leo circulation manager; Raymond Hiroshige, Marian Wong, and Mari- etta Ching, assistant Ka Leo circulation managers; Ben Char, Ka Palapala circulation manager; and Harold Narimatsu and Margaret Ting, advertising managers. Row One: Raymond Hiroshige, Aki Chun. Ben Char, Richard Chow. Row Two: Harold Narimatsu, Marion Wong, Margaret Ting, Hung Leong Ching. I 3 - — 68 " A KZ. ZZI I?5sIl_Z ¥HE H lW lll QUILL RoiEKTA Irving Through the publication of its magazine, Hawaii Quill provides a medium of expression for students who possess literary aspiration and ambition. Moreover, it presents opportunities for students to meet America ' s foremost literati. The club believes that these personal contacts with famous authors furnish great inspiration to students who are interested in writing, and serve as a stimulus and encouragement to urge them onward in their conquests in the literary field. During the year following the practice inaugurated by the University of Hawaii a few years ago, two distinguished authors were invited to lecture at the University. The first of these was Thornton Wilder, who arrived in November. Mr. Wilder immediately cap- tivated the islands with his dynamic personality. Carl Sandburg, widely known biographer of Abraham Lincoln, arrived in March. He, too, quickly won his way into the hearts of everyone with an unpretentious, yet distinguished personality. Both authors personally conducted seminars where they discussed literary possibilities with interested students and gave valuable advice on writing. As with the two authors first invited by the University to these Islands, namely Ham- lin Garland, and Christopher Morley, the Hawaii Quill commemorated the visit of Mr. Wilder and Mr. Sandburg by issuing dedicatory issues of its magazine. Roberta Irving, editor of last year ' s issues, was also editor of the two later issues. She was assisted by a staff composed of Hawaii Quill members. The staff included Oswald Bushnell, Margaret Bairos, Jane Fairweather, Mae Soares, Betty Muir and Preston Fraser, art;, Helen Quon and Nina Cooper, finance; Mrs. Muriel Bergstrom, adviser. l ■: ,.y- Roberta Irving, Georgina Cooper, Mrs. Muriel Bergstrom, Mae Soares, Oswald Bushnell. r-3 69 Oil from the United States I I DR tM lllCS aa j -. i: : n " _ pu I Akthur E. Wyman Director THE ITRE OswAiD Bush NELL President The University of Hawaii Theatre Guild has been very active this year. A large number of students acted in the four Theatre Guild productions, and many more have worked in various other branches; scenery, costumes, lighting, busi- ness, and publicity. Many also took part in " Scrambled Scandals. " Members of the Theatre Guild council represented the largest racial divisions on the campus. They are President Oswald Bushnell and Betty Judd, representing the Caucasian group; Raymond Tan and Raymond Won, Chinese; Fred Kruse and Thelma Sproat, Hawaiian; Katsuki Shimazu and Hajime Fujimoto, Japanese. The council was instrumental in reviving the interclass drama contest, with each of the four classes producing three one-act plays. The Theta Alpha Phi, dramatic association, awarded a plaque and individual awards for the best class group and individual plays. Other officers of the Theatre Guild included Mr. Arthur E. Wyman, director; Mr. Gerald Kinnear, treasurer; Mrs. Katherine Jenks and Mrs. Hilda von Holt Chapman, as- sociate member representatives, and Kenneth A. Con- ningham, business manager. Not only was there an im- mense interest taken in the Theatre Guild plays by stu- dents, but associate members and townspeople flocked to see the offerings. " He Who Gets Slapped " started the season on November 1,2, 3, and 4. One of the biggest attractions in this pRKn Kruse Betty Judd 72 Hajime Kujimoto m izzsz E r K . F- X L . M L, . GUILD Caucasian play was Mr. Wyman, director, in the title role of " He " . Two months later on January 10, 11, 12, and 13, an old Chinese classic, translated by Voltaire and adapted for Theatre Guild use at the suggestion of Dr. Peng-chun Chang, eminent visiting professor of philosophy, was presented under the title, " The Son of Chao. " Although not directly sponsored by the Theatre Guild, " Scrambled Scandals " , an A. S. U. H. musical show, directed by Arthur E. Wyman, was presented March 21, 22, and 24 to raise funds for a dramatic workshop. This vaudeville brought back memories of the singing, dancing, romantic era of the gay 90 ' s. For the first time in the Theatre Guild history, a Japanese comedy, " Hizakurige " , adapted from the classic, " Hizaku- rige " , was given April 18, 19, 20 and 21. The last of the Theatre Guild productions was the lei pageant, the Hawaiian offering on May 1 . A high standard has been set by the Theatre Guild. One of its main ideals is to raise the standard of spoken English on the campus. Nowhere else are four distinctly different types of racial productions presented by an amateur group. The club will continue its work next year. It is an asset to the University, not only because of its influence on the students is large, but also because its work has won acclaim from local and mainland critics. ' j ep r Ms-:. Kenneth A. Connincham Business Manager i . 1 K. TsuKi Shimazu Secretary IKOIO Raymond Tan Thelma Sproat Raymond Won rz msz i 73 r: " . M ir ;zs;r E WHO aET§ §L 1PPED " To the ring! " was the starting signal cry for the first Theatre Guild offering, the Caucasian production, " He Who Gets Slapped " , by Leonid Andreyev. The show played November 1 , 2, 3, and 4. Elements of mystery, light buffoonery, and tragic intensity succeeded one another in rapid succession. Throughout the play Andreyev ' s bitter philosophy was evinced — the beautiful things in this life, as personified by the youth and beauty of " Consuelo " , must die, crushed by menacing forces too powerful to withstand. Every character in the play, like the animals in the ring, jumped through a hoop at fate ' s command. Mr. Arthur E. Wyman, director of the Theatre Guild, was of central interest as " He " , handling the role with the finish of a veteran. Students who had leading roles were Meymo Holt as " Consuelo " ; Lloyd Pruett, " Count Mancini " ; Nancy Bukeley, " Zinida " ; Robert Brilliande, " Papa Briquet " ; Paul Jarrett, " Baron Regnard " ; Stephen Nunes, " Alfred Zezando " ; and Woodrow Alexander, " Gentleman " . On the third night of the performance. Miss Holt became ill after the second act of the play. The assistant to the director, Ruth Hagood, played the role of " Consuelo " for the remaining acts and the follow- ing night of the play, doing an excellent bit of acting. Others in the cast included Harold Hall, " Polly " ; Stanley Bento, " Tilly " ; Campbell Stevenson, " Jack- son " ; William Murphy, " Grab " ; Hubert Everly, " Thomas " ; Worcester Hodgman, " Henry " ; Jeanette Dunning, " Angelica " ; Alexa Davidson, an actress; Francis King, a waiter; Ruth Donald, a sword dancer; Helen Mountford and Dora Isenberg, ballet girls; Theodore Martin, conductor of the orchestra. " He " and " Consuelo " l % i ki AX, ' I 9 3 F " 74 I ' J _A. Ir IZK : :z5ZEi §ow or CH io The second major Theatre Guild production, the Chinese presentation of " The Son of Chao " , was given January 10, 11, 1 2 and 13. The author of the play is unknown, but 150 years ago Voltaire ' s adaptation of the play, taken from the translation of a learned Father from the original Chinese, was a success in Paris and London, Dr. Peng-chun Chang suggested the play for presentation; Mr. Claude Albon Stiehl adapted it for the guild; and Mr. Leonard Cox designed the sets. The scenery, suggesting the Tartar influence, made an effective background for the actors ' brilliant costumes. As played by the University cast, this offering was a portion of a longer Chinese tragedy, " The House of Chao. " The action of the original play chronicled a period of 25 years. The guild production was an episode concerned with the arrival of Ghengis Khan and the attempt of the Tartar to destroy the ruling dynasty. Raymond Tan, star of previous Chinese plays, gave his usual poised charaterization as " Zanti " , a learned Mandarin and faithful follower of the emperor, who sacrificed his own son to save the royal infant. His wife, " Idame " , was gracefully and emotionally en- acted by Mew Yung Jay. As the fearless Tartar conqueror, " Ghengis Khan " , Raymond Won made an imposing figure. John Kwon, woman-hating general of " Ghengis Khan " , verified his masculinity when he asked, " What man would bathe at any time? " Harry Zen, the Emperor, and Hazel Yee, the Em- press, acted well, as did Anthony Young, would-be court favorite. As " Chutsai " , the wise philosopher. Sun Leong was realistic. Others on the cast included Kau Sang Yao, " War- den of the Western Marches " ; David Wong, " Os- man " ; Hong Kwun Wong, " Asseii " ; Harlan Wong, " Etan " ; Margaret Zane, " Pincess Bourtai " ; Kau Sang Yao, scribe; Dorothy Yim and Anita Kong, attendants; Charles Lum, Anthony Young, and Joseph Lee, guards. UUiiiic uml Zcimli " L =: ::3 75 imf. K 113- : i- J — zsr HIZ IKURIGE " Hizakurige " , a riotous comedy, was the Japanese offering. A large cast presented this play April 18, 19, 20, and 21. Arthur E. Wyman, Theatre Guild director, produced the play, with the assistance of Mr. and Mrs. Shusui Hisamatsu, professional Japanese actors, who have helped Mr. Wyman on every Japanese play given by the Theatre Guild. ikku Jippenshun wrote the original classic, " Hizakurige " . Ennosuki Ichikawa, actor on the Kabuki stage in Tokyo, sent the script to the organization. Harada Kimura, of the Nuuanu Y. M. C. A., translated the play into English. Claude A. Stiehl adapted it for presentation. Unlike most Japanese plays, the mere mention of which usually denotes tragedy, " Hizakurige " was out and out comedy and was similar to old English plays. This harlequinade was vigorous and convulsive in its humor, which was sometimes broad, often vulgar, and frequently verging on the slapstick. As in farces, its vitality was dependent not so much on plot as on unexpected, hilarious situations . " Hizakurige " recounted the difficulties and esca- pades of a pair of roguish Japanese peasants on a journey to Oshu. Such inane things as a dead woman coming to life, a man getting intoxicated on water, and a sword fight between a man and an avenging daughter, where the girl kills the man, were scattered profusely throughout this production. The scenery and costumes were suggestive of Japan. Oriental color combinations of red, ochre, brown and blue were used to brighten interior and outdoor scenes. The kimonos and slippers of the poor peasant class were used effectively. Owing to the fact that the play was a farce, the actors did not employ conventional, prescribed methods of gesturing, posture, and intonation, but were free to ad libitum. " Kitnhachi " and " Yajirohei " 3 r- - pr 16 k: v f- t- i I i QUEEl LEI Lynette Amoy reigned as Lei Queen of the University of Hawaii and Honolulu city and county in a colorful Lei Day pageant, the annual Hawaiian production sponsored by the University Theatre Guild. Her attendants were four other beautiful Hawaiian women, Sadie Kaheaku, Rhoda Dunn Gleason, Lucille Coke, and Elizabeth Buchanan. Miss Amoy, was selected as Queen by a vote of the A.S.U.H. after a presentation of candidates at a student convocation in Farrington Hall. She was formally presented at the Junior Prom, held in the campus gymnasium. Mary Dillingham Frear ' s Hawaiian pageant, " Queen Lei, " was chosen as the vehicle for convey- ing the atmosphere of ancient Hawaii to students and townspeople. The pageant was set in the ver- dant stage of Manoa Park, instead of on the Univer- sity campus as was done previously. More than one hundred students of different races performed in the ceremonies for the traditional holi- day program. Hawaiian girls danced the interpre- tive hula and sang. The costumes were typically and Doetically Hawaiian. For the short space of an enchanted twenty-four hours, the simple, naive, and gorgeous beauty of the true Hawaii was revived. Forgotten were thoughts of personal cares, as everyone laughed and joked — briefly recapturing the intangible charm of old Ha- waii. Prof. Arthur E. Wyman directed the pageant — his fourth Theatre Guild production of the year. Mrs. David L. Crawford assisted with the chorus work, while Hattie Davis was casting director. Playing the male lead opposite the Queen was Fred Kruse, leading campus Hawaiian actor. All phases of Hawaiian life were shown. Bronzed canoe bear- ers, powerful fishermen, esthetic dancers — all put forth a common effort in making the pageant a show of true beauty. " Queen Lei " :- 77 €Lyi§§ DR m lTIC WIOH¥§ FRESHMAN PLAYS Presented. March 29, 1934 " Back of the Yards " Director, Stanley Bento Mike Connors Edward Hustace Priest Hubert Everly Mrs. Mike Connors Carmen Garcia Sergeant James Dyson " Moonshine " Director, Hubert Everly Revenue Officer Bernard Powers Luke Hazy Hubert Everly " The Wonder Hat " Directors, Ruth Aki, Beatrice Lum Columbine Ruth Aki Margot Dorothy Thompson Harlequin Minoru Shinoda Pierrot Lionel DePonte Punchinello Reuben Tam SOPHOMORE PLAYS Presented, February 23, 1934 " The Minuet " Director, Margaret Bairos Marquis Paul Jarrett Marchioness Margaret Bairos Jailor Marold Morley " The Goosberry Mandarin " Director, Moana Peterson Mandarin Harry Zen Weeping Willow Katsuki Shimazu Fing Loo Betty Lo Prologue Yim Kai Look " Where the Cross Is Made " Director, Robert Brilliande Nat Bartlett Robert Brilliande Captain Bartlett Metcalf Beckley Dr. Higgins Louis Self Sue Bartlett Hazel Yee Home Vincent Van Brocklin Cates Joseph Lee Jimmy Kanaka Francis Chang 78 K . 1-3 X L P W JUNIOR PLAYS Presented April 1 1, 1934 " The Docfor in Spite of Himself " Director, Margaret Ting Snagarelle Willard Gray Martine Myrtle Freeman M. Robert William Roney Valire Rex Burnheim Lucas Robert Cron Geronte Sidney Briggs Lucinde Mae Scares Leandre Sidney Carmichael Jacqueline Jane Fairweather " The Jade " Director, Raymond Won Merchant Raymond Tan Mission Teacher Catherine Duncan Tao Yung Ellen Lo Li Chang Raymond Won Hop Wing John Kwon " Dad Gast Ye Both " Director, William Mueller Noah Setzer Curtis Heen Walt Setzer William Murphy Mary Helen Mountford Bill Spivins William Mueller Moses William Fullaway Sank Laurence Capellas Lawrence Stephen Nunes SENIOR PLAYS Presented May 9, 1934 " The Sword of Heaven " Directors, Nellie Chock, Violet Fong Watchman Anthony Young Prince Benjamin Kau Princess Edith Goo Giant David Wong " The Very Naked Boy " Directors, Barbara Leavitt, Beth Bartlett He Edward Kent She Dorothy Snodgrass Boy Cedric Weight " The Savior of the Moment " Director, Yoshinobu Kagawa Hisaku Sagara Yoshinobu Kagawa Nuiko, his wife Gladys Harada Mrs. Yoshiko Sugimoto Winifred Ogawa =y :- 79 ' Tm K_ - 7 :J 7, T= . L _ §CR lilBLED §C 11D 1U " Scandalous! Scrambled! Scrumptious! Battalions of boys! 3,000 pounds of amazing Amazons! Scores of skits! Youth, Pul- chritude, and Brawn! This excerpt of an advance notice which appeared in Ka Leo, aptly describes the mammouth variety show, " Scrambled Scan- dals " , which was presented in the spring semester by the University of Hawaii Theatre Guild as a benefit performance. Proceeds of the show have been applied towards the building of a long-needed theatrical work- shop in the rear of Farrington Hall. Characterized as " the Follies of 1860 to 1910, or why grandpa sat in the bald- headed row " , the " Scandals " received wide acclaim from scores of downtown and Uni- versity theatre-goers. Fourteen acts over a space of three hours sent all patrons away from the theatre more than satisfied. Under the superb directing of Prof. Arthur E. Wyman, details of an old-time show were carried out to a fine degree. Advertising was accomplished through distribution of a large number of handbills of a truly ancient vintage. A number of the " Scandals " per- formers were heard on the radio in a series of advertising programs for the benefit show. Upon entering Farrington Hall to enjoy performances of the show, theatre-goers were handed programs, no less than three feet long and with printing on both sides. Peanuts were sold at the door, and buyers of the shelled delicacies delighted in crack- ing the shells and grinding them into the floor throughout the performances. Capitalizing on the lasting prominence of " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin " and the popularity of Mae West at the time, " Scrambled Scandals " combined the best features of both into a heart-rendering skit. Harold Hall did the " heavy " of the skit, ending in a blaze of glory with his " come up sometime " invita- tion. The anti-villanists of the audience found plenty of opportunity to vent their wrath when the hero was tied to a train track in " After Dark. " " June ' s Revenge, " a saw- mill skit, pleased the spectators when the villian received his just desserts in the form of perpendicular bisection by a hand saw. Sixteen Amazons and leader Ida Heeb were advertised as 3000 pounds of military rhythm, and they were! R. 0. T. C. Major Eddie Kent taught the girls their paces, and his work was reflected in the flawless manner in which the Amazon troupe went through its drills. " Ta-Rah-Rah- Boom-De-Ay " , presented first with a female chorus, and then with a male, was another riot of laughter. Daryl Jean Smith directed this number. She also appeared with Johnny Wildrick in a tap dance number. Carmen Garcia and Stephen Nunes pro- vided the necessary Latin air for the show with two Spanish tangoes. Three couples performed a Vernon Castle waltz, while a quartet of girls supplied the " Gaudet Pints " , a song number. As no show of this type would be com- plete without a great deal of singing, Director Wyman secured the services of Cecil Sidney Carmichael for a number of heart-rendering ballads. Hubert Jones was the soloist for a number of glee club numbers, while Mar- garet Bairos was featured in " After the Ball. " Another act that could be greatly ap- preciated by University students was the black-out boudoir movie skit: A love scene, a scream, lights out, lights on, sign: " Cen- sored, L.N.B. " The success of the show was materially aided by generous co-operation of all campus societies. Twenty organizations competed in the ticket drive, which was won by Phi Epsilon Mu. i :) - P 80 T Sr ,_, .- : ., ;x; 2.J-, Machinery from the United States rOREl§IC§ K . iL:)yxi p yvi zsr JV Richard Fujii Frank Hustace William Lee Class -Kauai Debates INTERCLASS DEBATES Inter-class debating assumed a prominent place in campus forensic activities when Hawaii Union, honorary forensic frater- nity, again sponsored a series of inter-class debates preceding the regular varsity season. " Resolved, that the present county form of government in Hawaii should be abolished, " was the topic for the inter-class argumentation during all the matches of the championship series. The strong sophomore team composed of William Lee, Richard Fujii, and Frank Hustace won first honors in the inter- class series. The sophomores defeated the freshman team of Clarence Kurashige, Susumu Awaya, and Paul Shimizu in the first round contest; the senior team of Edward Kent, Anthony Young, and Jack Mizuha defeated Curtis Heen, Richard Chow, and Richard Adams, representing the junior class. In the finals, the sophomore team defeated the seniors. HAWAII-KAUAI DEBATE A team composed of Frank Hustace, Curtis Heen, and Edward Kent was sent to Kauai during the Christmas holiday period to represent the University in a debate against a picked team of Kauai Filipinos on Rizal Day, December 28. To commemorate the occasion, the topic chosen for debate was " Resolved, that the Philippine legislature should accept the Hawes-Cutting Act. " The Kauai team upheld the nega- tive side of the argument, with the University arguing the af- firmative case. It was a battle of oratory against argument, with the superior reasoning of the University team drawing a unanimous decision from the judges. Curtis Heen n T— = -:z z rg 86 K . f- zsTL X f- X L . IE IWa hinqton-Hau aii Debotes First Series The University of Washington round-the-world debate team met the University of Hawaii in a series of two debates in Far- rington Hall on March 2 and March 9. Lyie Spencer, Jr. and Robert Burns represented the University of Washington. In the first debate, Richard Adams and Isamu Sato, speak- ing for the University of Hawaii, upheld the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved, that the policy of economic national- ism should be abandoned. " The Hawaii team attacked the policy of economic national- ism as the basis of many of our present world troubles, and proposed as a substitute a system of international planning. Burns and Spencer replied that the international trade of a country was not as essential as the home market, and argued for a system of national planning within each nation. Second Series Defending the negative side of the proposition, " Resolved, that the Hawes-Cutting Act should be accepted by the Philip- pine legislature at its next session, " the Washington debate team won a second victory over the University on March 9 in Farrington Hall. As in the first debate, the Oregon style of debate, with cross-questioning of each speaker, was used. The Hawaii team argued that the Philippine legislature should accept this act because it represented a redemption of America ' s promise to the Philippines, and provided for political and economic adjustments prior to the granting of independ- ence. The negative speakers stated that economic chaos would result from the granting of independence. Dominion status was proposed as a substitute. Hawaii was represented in this debate by Curtis Heen and Edward Kent, with LyIe Spencer and Robert Burns speaking for Washington. Edward Kent 2z:3I3e: i N. B. Beck Isamu Sato Richard Adams I 87 A J -. .. Er J a -. L. . Kim On Chong WiLLARD Gray 1LL-U1IVER§I¥¥ OR ITORIC IL C01¥E§¥ Hoping to create more interest in speai - ing, the A. S. U. H. inaugurated an all- University oratorical contest at the sug- gestion of Kim On Chong, manager of de- bate and forensics. The oratorical compe- tition is to be an annual affair. Manuscripts were called for and sub- mitted to a faculty committee of Dean Arthur L. Andrews, George J. Peavey, and Car! Stroven. From the orations submitted, this committee, chose six to be delivered in the contest. Richard Fujii, sophomore, won the first prize, an A. S. U. H. standard gold medal award. His topic was " Youth and Hawaii. " Kim On Chong won the silver medal with his speech, " Permanent Peace in the Pacific — Is It Possible? " " Flickering Candles " , delivered by Willard Gray, was adjudged third. Selection of the winners was made on the basis of content and delivery, each weighing equally in the decisions. In Fujii ' s winning speech, the main con- tention was that the youth of Hawaii must make the coming era a pacific one, and a number of ways to accomplish this purpose was suggested by the speaker. First, pressure from Hawaii should be brought in the interests of removing the United States ' ban on Orientals, and a quota schedule should be drawn up for the Asiatic nations. Second, the peoples on all sides of the ocean from Hawaii should have made known to them the true facts about Hawaii. Third, the youth of Hawaii should take the respon- sibility of being tolerant and receptive of ideas novel to its established ways of think- ing. In closing, Fujii stated, " My plea is that through knowledge of human forces, Ha- waii ' s youth may project for the future a definite goal, a definite conception of the part youth must play in the drama of human forces for the betterment of existing con- ditions in the Pacific area. " J i Z Ni y I " %, L£ ' 88 K " i -y K l .z j OK l r BERNDT FINALISTS Seido Ogawa, Clarence Chang, Frank Hustacc. Edward Kent. Krancts King, Jack Mizuka BERIDI OR llORIC lL C01TE§T Clarence Chang, sophomore, won the twelfth annual Berndt oratorical contest at the University of Hawaii, speaking on the question, " Would continued federal regu- lation of industry benefit the consumer? " His question was one of six discussed under the general topic, " Should federal regula- tion of private industry, as exemplified in the NIRA, be made a permanent function of the United States government? " Edward Kent, senior, placed second in the contest, while Frank Hustace, sopho- more, was third. Other speakers in the fi- nals were Francis King, Jack Mizuha, and Seido Ogawa. The six finalists were cho- sen from an original entry list of 20 stu- dents. The three winners received standard A.S.U.H. medals for their efforts. Chang delivered his constructive speech well, suggesting that the " consumer con- stituency " of the nation be politically recog- nized by the formation of of a Department of the Consumer, with a secretary in the president ' s cabinet. In his speech, Kent defended the NIRA, saying that it had destroyed undesirable " rugged individualism " , but that it had not killed individual initiative. Hustace, on the other hand, indicated that the NIRA would be a failure in the future, because it was contrary to a basic law of man — the desire for self-gratification. A subject dealing with the NIRA was chosen for the twelfth Berndt contest be- cause national economic recovery was at the time a paramount issue in the minds of American citizens. President David L, Craw- ford presided at the finals, while Chief Jus- tice Antonio Perry, Judge Samuel B. Kemp, and Mr. Benjamin Marx were judges of the competition. In the Berndt contest for 1933, Glenn Young, exchange student from College of the Pacific, was the winner, with Edward Kent, second. There were only two prizes awarded then. The subject for the contest in 1933 was, " Resolved, that inter-allied war debts should be cancelled. " = :--5 -4 i 89 } :z t- y i At the Intcniatioiial Tree Planting Ceremony ira¥fRra t¥iora u REi7i¥iora§ week i The observance of International Relations Week has become an established activity at the University of Hawaii. The underlying purpose of the week is to help the students become aware of the challenging issues of the day and to foster the cultivation of the scientific attitude in the study of these problems. International Relations Week, observed this year from February 11 to 16, was unique in the history of the University. The week opened with a reception given in honor of the delegates to the third conference of the Student Institute of Pacific Relations at Charles Atherton House. A forum on " Why the Twentieth Century Peace Machinery Failed " was led by Dr. Paul S. Bachman preceding the reception. During the week Mr. Charles F. Loomis, conference secretary of the Institute of Pacific Relations, and Dr. Royal N. Chapman, chairman of the Hawaii Council of the Institute of Pacific Relations, spoke on " The Institute of Pacific Relations: Its Nature and Significance " and " The Banff Conference " respectively. A debate and discussion on the " Abandonment of Econo- mic Nationalism " took place at the Inter- national Relations Club meeting. Mr. Ed- ward C. Carter, secretary-general of the Institute of Pacific Relations, addressed the student body on " Internationalism: Life or Death? " Immediately after the lecture, an in- ternational tree planting ceremony in honor of the late Governor Wallace R. Farrington took place in front of Farrington Hall. Dedi- catory addresses were given by President D. L. Crawford, Mr. Edward C. Carter, and Consul General Kanekazu Okada. A banquet was held with the Hawaii Council of the Institute of Pacific Relations honoring the delegates to the third student conference on Pacific relations. The student conference held at Camp Harold Erdman closed the observance of International Re- lations Week. Isamu Sato was chairman of the week, and Kim On Chong was chairman of the con- ference. :=£ ±L 90 K ys t- c L i g i:zsr V I. p. R. Conference Delegates Row one— Left to right: T. Sproat, A. Pangburn, T, Kubota, W. I,ee, R. Cariaga, R. Matsumura, S. Ogawa, F. Ching, M. Kwon, E. Whang, A. Luis, M. Soares. B. Bartlett. x, , , „ c i ■ r cu- » • Row two: L. Kruto, T. Kitaoka, W. Rooney, Y. K. Loolt. K. P. Lai, C. Lam, K. Kadota, H. Sasaki, P. Shintani, L. Amov, M. Hopewell, G. Kendall. M. Kwon, B. Hussey, E. Maley. „,„„-,. . „ ii rv d u- , Row thr-e: C. K. Chun. C. McGregor, C. Palmer, S. Briggs, O. Bushnell, M. Ting, J. Crowell, Dr. P. Mmear, H Quon, W. McAllister, Prof. L. Killam, T. Martin, D. Leflar, M. Beckley, Dr. A. Lind, K. O. Chong, I. bato, M. Bairos, M. H. Au, R. Brilliande. §tudeiit Conference on Pacific Relations Representing countries bordering on the Pacific, sixty-six University of Hawaii stu- dents met at Camp Erdman at Mokuleia in February for the third annual student Insti- tute of Pacific Relations conference spon- sored by the Institute of Pacific Relations, the University of Hawaii Y. M. C. A. The political divisions represented were con- tinental United States, China, Japan, Hawaii, Korea, and the Philippines. There was also a special group composed of the exchange students to the University of Hawaii and representatives of miscellaneous countries. Preceding the conference, the delegates were honored at a " banquet Internationale " at Charles Atherton House given by the Hawaii Council of the I. P. R. On the first day of the conference at Camp Erdman, three round table discussions were held. " Industry and Education " was the first topic discussed by the conference, and it was agreed by the group that " conflict " comes as a result of the present organiza- tion of industry and education. It was also deemed necessary to change the present public attitude regarding plantation labor in Hawaii. Other main topics discussed the first day were " NRA and Hawaii " and governmental problems of the territory. Discussions of international relations pre- dominated during the second day of the student conference. As a closing speech to the delegates. Dean William H. George talked on " Youth and the Modern World. " He urged that steps be taken toward assur- ing a new order of public relations that will assure social justice. Other speakers before the student group included President David L. Crawford, Dr. Royal N. Chapman , and Dr. William D. Westervelt. Instrumental in working out the details of the conference were Kim On Chong, Isamu Sato, Mae Soares, Francis Ching, Ah Jook Leong, Elwyn Maley, Chee Kwon Chun, Beatrice Hussey, Takashi Kitaoka, Matthew Nahm, and Roman Cariaga; Lloyd R. Killam, Dr. Paul Bachman, and Charles Loomis, advisors. Q XZ SLH n EL 9 1 Rice from the Orient iilil¥ lR¥ M K J sJr . KlZZ TiARHARA I.KAVITT Amsi.EY Mahikoa Betty Judd THE U1I1 ER$IT¥ Of H lW lll The University of Hawaii has maintained a Reserve Officers ' Training Corps since 1921. This is for the purpose of affording the student the privilege of high patriotic service, and of training him to become an officer in the Reserve Corps, subject to call for duty with our armed forces in the event of war. Every physically-fit male student must complete two years of military train- ing at this University, after which, with his consent, he may be selected to continue for two more years with a view of being com- missioned by the President of the United States as a second lieutenant in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. There was no change in the personnel of the Military Department this year. Captains D. M. Bartow and R. H. Offley and Sergeants Phil Lofink and Arthur Meniatis remained on duty from last term. The total enrollment this year was 315. The regiment was organized into six fresh- man companies and three sophomore com- panies. The officers and sergeants for these companies were furnished by the advance course students. As a result of the annual War Depart- ment inspection held last spring, and the subsequent awarding of the rating: " excel- lent " , all students continue to enjoy the privilege of wearing a blue star on the sleeve, symbolic of this coveted distinction. R. O. T. C. REGIMENT I : : 94 i -:zs - 1 x L zsn x I g JL D. M. Bartow IXSTRUCTOHS R. H. 01-K1.F.Y P. LOIINK A. Mkniatis R.O.I.C. REGIMElf In addition to routine parades and reviews during the year on the campus, the regiment took part in the annual Armistice Day parade in the city of Honolulu, and held a special review on the campus in honor of Major General Briant H. Wells, the depart- ment commander. Social events of importance were the Sponsors ' Ball at the gymnasium in the fall and the Military Ball at the same place in April. These brought together the dance lovers of the entire military family of the University as well as a large gathering of their friends. Competition between the companies was keen throughout the year, culminating in additional inter-company and individual con- tests late in the spring. Of the latter, the Best Soldier Contest was continued as an annual affair — the winners of which received handsome medals presented by the Honolulu Star-Bulletin, The following were graduated and pre- sented with commissions as second lieuten- ants of infantry in the army of the United States: Allen Andrade, Waldo Bowman, Richard Burkland, Kenneth Conningham, Gerald Dolan, Harold Hall, Alfred Hodgman, Allen Hurd, Noboru Iwaoka, Jack Johnson, Edward Kent, Gilbert Kobatake, Bung Chong Lee, Harold Lee, Ainsley Mahikoa, Howard Martin, Walter Matsumoto, Yutaka Mura- kami, Suyeki Okumura, Hatsuo Tomita, Cedric Weight, and David Wong. I ' SSI. ( ' . I X Kl ' .XII ' .W : r:L3__. £: J 95 K 2 V- T f rz s: l S. Okumura FIELD OFFICERS H. C. Wkight E. F. Kent Another successful year has been experi- enced by the University band, under the cap- able baton of Director Paul Sanders. Be- sides its military duties, the band furnished much of the pep at the pep rallies, and greatly aided the rooting section at all the football games. Along with the rest of the R.O.T.C. regiment, the band made a credit- able showing in the Armistice Day parade, and at the parades and reviews held on Cooke Field throughout the year. Cadet Captain Eugene Capellas headed the band during the first semester, while his brother, Drum-Major Lawrence succeeded Kim second semester. The band enrollment for the first semester was thirty-five. A slight change was effected in the band uniforms this year. A heavy-weight khaki shirt was substituted for the light-weight sun-tan shirt used last year. Aside from this, the outfit remained the same, namely, an over-seas cap with green piping, black cravat, sun-tan trousers, web belt, green and white cross-belts and music pouches, and tan shoes. 1 1 " ea - i THE UNIVERSITY B.WD Row One: h. CapelKis, H. Chuck. K.Stewart. H. Morley. W. Thaanum, li. Chcill r. T. Martin. W. Murphy. C. Kura- shige. R. Mirikitani. „ ™ ,,. Row Two: T. Vam.ichika, M. Maeda, D. Cruickshank, H. H. Inies. V. Van Brocklin, J. Chung. K. Tom. G. Kinmra. Roow Three; IC. Hustace, T. Hirota, R. M. Kojime, H. Jones, S. Ruley, K. Sakai, G, Koike, A. Fong, A. Martinez. I S)r " -3 :M 96 _W2 II k: x M» L. . :ec xz.s: T Ei.siE Hayashi STAFF SPOXSORS EmviNA O ' Brien Nora Wong MoANA Peterson One of the most colorful and distinctive groups on the University of Hawaii campus is the body of sixteen sponsors, who are elected by the R. O. T. C. cadets. Candi- dates for sponsorships are selected from the three upper classes. In fall when the first cadet parade was held, the following sponsors were formally presented. Honorary Cadet Colonel Barbara Leavitt, Honorary Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Betty Judd, Honorary Cadet Majors Elsie Hayashi, Edwina O ' Brien, Nora Wong, and Honorary Cadet Captains Helen Mountford, Frances Brown, Lynette Amoy, Helen Quon, Edna Hamamoto, Moana Peterson, Frances §P01$0R§ Wilson, Virginia Stone, Libana Furtado, and Gladys Guildford. The sponsors took part in many activities such as the Armistice Day parade and the several school parades held in honor of the school officials and distinguished army offi- cers. They also participated in a parade at the Shriners ' benefit football game between McKinley High School and Black-Foxe Mili- tary Academy in December. Ushering at the Lei Day pageant, welcoming Mr. Thornton Wilder, and acting as hostesses at the an- nual Sponsors ' Ball and Military Ball were the other activities in which the sponsors took part. JUNIOR CADETS Row One: W. Ahuna, A. Wong, S. Kawamura, H. Masudda, A. Mcndonca, F. Judd, E. Kandcrson, J. Hurd, Y. Tsuji, I). Mizuiio, F. Takemoto. Row Two- J. Mizuha. IT. K. I,ee, R. Tan, F. Hustace, D. Malone, S. Briggs. A. Arledge, VV. Mueller, Y. Eto, M. Piltz, C. I ouis, K. Mizuta, V. K. l ook. iz 3z:3Z3e: 97 wm First Battalion G. D. KOBATAKE COMPANY 11 E. Hamamoto R. a. Matsumoto H. Tomita i COMPANY K Y. Murakami H. Quon R. Furudera G. Chinc R. L. BURKLAND HOWITZER COMPANY H. MOUNTFORD 98 G. A. DOLAN I 9-? = OKIIA Fir$t Battalion COMPANY H Row One: P. Jarrett, J. Whitmarsh, R. Tomita, M. Gonsalves, S. Kabei, M. H. Au, K. J. Luke, 1,. Husted, K. Higaki, K. Tsutsumi, G. Santoki, H. W. Vaniamoto. C. Hapai, M. Kancmani, R. Taniguchi, F. King. Row Two: K. Shimazu, J. Clark, A. Chun, G. Gedge, I. Tashima, W. I-ee, K. Kukuta, M. Furuhashi, H. Ooka, G. Ta- nahe, T. Iwai, S. Halm, S. Masumoto, Y. Q, I,ee. J. Sato. Row Three: G. Kobatake, A. Mendonca, R. Masumoto, R. White, W. Matsumoto, D. Malone, R. Mizuta. mmm COMPANY K Row One: K. Kuramoto, R. Yembuku, J. Meek, R. Tanoue, T. Murata, M. Nishi, R. Hiroshige, K. Abe, Yap. M. I ' eno. C. Fernandes, J. Crowell, R. Paris, J. K. Y. Lee, C. Butchart, C. Stevenson. Row Two: H. Kajiyama, S. Suzui, S. Kawakanii, M. Nakatani. W. Kawahara, S. Maehara. F. Wai, F. M. Fujii, J. Morita, M. Kaneshige, N. Inaba, E. Tahara, E. Moses, T. Smith. Row Three: Y. Murakami, S. Kawamura, W. Craw, J. Mizuha, S. Okumura. S. Yanase, A. Ching, T. Oi, j ' Mi fi » m S X ' m i ' Iff] HOWITZER COMP.A.VV Row One: H. Everly, A. Wagner, J. Sullivan, R. Rath, E- Kang, V. McKeig, H. Aiwohi. R. Lyman, K. C. Lum, S. M.itsuda, W. Wong, B. Wong, R. Ito, Y. Sakimoto, S. Goo, B. Koseki. Row Two: W. Paul, G. Clowes, M. Olds, N. Barrus. L. Self, C. Chang, E. Loo. Y. Sumida, M. Fujishige, T. Uchi- unii. J. IVhara. C. Sugihara, K. Murakami, Y. Sato, N. Ueoka, S. Shinkawa. Row Three: E. Kent, K. Conningham, W. FuUaway, S. Briggs, G. Dolan. In -1. r • . t iL i 99 o §econd Battalion H. Hall COMPANY M V. Stone A. F. Andrahe K. A. CONNINGHAM H. W. Martin COMPANY F G. Guilford H. M. Hopewell W. Bowman COMPANY G F. Wilson A. U. Hurd D. K. C. Wong D Z3 1 00 u KL - s h=l l L r: KJ=r L Second Battalion 1 11 COMPANY F Row One : K. Nagaue. K. Row Two: Row Three Nakamura. W. Hee, J. Chung, C. Louis. D. Kasl. B. Ting. }. Buchart, E- Sayama, E. Kobashigawa, R. Saiki, D. Okamura, A. Hajime, A. Morita. W. Mueller, B. Powers. R. Hagood, M. Furukawa, K. Bowen. K. Yuen, K. Chun, H. Fukumoto, S. Ogawa, akamura. W. Hee, J. Chung, C. Louis. D. Kasl. B. Ting. }. Buchart, E- Sayama, E C. Weight, K. JutUl, T. Hicks, H. Hopewell. COMPANY M Row One: W. Ahuna, C. Hutchinson, K. Dull, H. Uchimura, C. Ridley. W. McKaig, H. Brush, M. Kawasaki, h. Mc- Kinney, Y. Takata, E. Yoshida, E. Matsuoka, S. Sakamata, S. Larsen. Row Two: R. Corbett, P. Yee, S. K. Kaapuni, K. Kawamura, I. Matoi, H. W. Wong, F. McCIellan, Y. Ishihara, H. Fujimoto. Rdw Three: H. Hall, Y. Tsuji, E. Johnstone, R. Burklaiid. A, Andrade. COMPANY G Row One: F. Hustace, A. Brodie, R. Swearingen, L. Thevenin, D. Lowrey, S. Idehara, S. Sugimura, E- Spillner, G. Clark, J. Kagawa, S. Chock, B. Thoni, A. K. T. Ho, Y. Eto. Row Two: R. Tom, O. Esposito, A. Yee, T. Lopez, R. Tarn, T. Suyenaga, K. Young, S. Shigenioto, R. Inouye. Row Three: W. Bowman, H. Masuda, A, Dunn, A. Hurd, A. Wong. rz niHii E: i 1 1 K P-JL s I _ X gJL. I . Ihird Battalion H. K. Lee W. K. Matsumoto HEADQUARTERS COMPANY L. FURTADO P. M. COCKETT B. C. Lee ■i n 4 P T - .--- , A i .(i u hmi COMPANY I L. Amoy G. W. Young A. W. HODGMAN COMPANY L F. Brown N. Iwaoka J. A. Johnson - 1 02 m f hird Battalion i; fiM, Row Nose, Y. Row Katahara Row ' V , HEADQUARTERS COMPANY One: R. Tan, J. Dyer, M. Leovy, K. Ing, H. deVis Norton, H. Chun, H. Toniinaga, H. Shigeura, Yamada, S. Awaya, J. Shinshiro, F. Takemoto. Two: D. Owen, A. T. Loo, K. Sadaoka, J. Felix, S. Maneki, H. Cooper, S. Nakamura, M. Goto, N. P. Shimizu. Three: H. K. F. I,ee, A. S. Wong, A. Desha, B. C. Lee, P. Cockett, V. Tom, K. Tamanaka, S. COMPANY I Row One: A. Arledge. B. B.-ilch. A. Morse. G. Bates, W. Chun, Y. Taira, Y. Fukushima, N, S. Chiiig, A. Piianaia, C. Sakamaki, T. Fung, M. Shinoda, S. Noda, M. Piltz. Row Two: Apoliona, H. Dolim, F. Potter, A. L. Ho, A. Akina, K. Akita, L. Deponte, A. F. Young, M. K. Lee, R. Oka- zaki, T. Kamei. Row Three: A. Mahikoa, E. Kanderson, G. Ching, H. M:n, H. Tomita, G. Young. Row One ; Lum, K. Tkeda, Row Two: son, S. Bento. Row Three COMPANY L H. K. Lee, R. Matsuo, A. C. Loo, J. W. Dyson. R. L. Steven.son, H. M. Robbins, T. Tanaka, R. Taira, C. T. Williams, M. Nagai, C. McGregor, Y. K. Look. A. Espinda, R. Clowes, K. Y. Chang, S. H. Yini, M. Kanda, C. Lyman, J. Nishibun, M. Nakayama, W. Simp- A. W. Hodgman, J. A. Hurd, A. Nishijima, J. Johnson, N. Iwaoka. I J :- Ik i 1 03 BB K . :X . P- i . RIFLE TEAM Lex Brodie, D. Owen, A. Arledge, C. Weight, H. Tomita, H. K. Lee, F. Hustace, R. Stevenson, W. Wong, A. Wong, S. Kawamura, A. Ho, R. Masumoto. IWDOOR RlfLE il l¥CHE§ The year 1934 proved to be a banner year in small caliber rifle firing at the University. As a whole the team is better than the record-breaking team of last year, having won more matches than ever in the past. The results received from all postal matches as yet show that the University of Hawaii is undefeated. Outstanding men firing are Harold Lee, Frank Hustace, and Richard Matsumoto. The season began with only seven regulars returning, H. Lee, A. Wong, F. Hustace, M. Gonsalves, C. Fernandez, W. Wong, and R. Matsumoto. Under the able coaching of Sergeant Arthur Meniatis eight new men, A. Ho, H. Tomita, Lex Brodie, R. L. Steven- son, C. Weight, D. Owen, E. Kanderson, A. Arledge, and S. Kawamura were developed to fill the vacancies of last year. A pre-season shoulder to shoulder match with the Kamehameha Warriors forecast that the University was to have a successful year. The University captured first, second, and third places for highest scores besides beating the Warriors by a good margin. The three highest scores were made by F. Hus- tace, 376 (a sophomore and a last year regular) ; A. Ho, 372 (a freshman who is doing his first year ' s firing for the Univer- sity) ; and H. Lee, 368 (a senior and a last year regular) . The first postal match proved to be a com- plete victory for the University of Hawaii, the team defeating Massachusetts State College, Gettysburg College, University of Montana, State University of Iowa, Western Maryland, and Drexel Institute. Later matches fired with other universi- ties and colleges brought similar results. All targets are fired in the presence of witnesses and scores are later carefully checked by Captain D. M. Bartow, professor of military science and tactics. Much of the enthusiasm for shooting this year, resulting in much close competition, is due probably to a new policy of awarding medals. A medal was awarded to the first year basic man who made the highest total score, one to the second year man who made the highest total score for second year men, and one to the man, regardless of class, who made the highest total score of the entire University. The purpose of this new policy, as explained by Captain Bartow, is to stimulate more interest in shooting and to develop better marksmen. I G =b 1 04 K . „ jr-: Av _L:z;ag: iir:s: WARRIOR OF THE PACIFIC RIFLE TEAM Row One: N. Iwaoka. G. Ching, G. Dolan, G. Young, H. Hopewell, K, Conningham, W. Bowman, B. C. Lee, A. An- llmde, G. Kobatakc. H. Hall, V. Matsumoto, Row Two: S. Kawamura, D. Wong, A. Mendonca, R. Frudcra, Y. Murakami, R. Masumoto, D. Mizuno. w iRRiOR or p iciric mriE n ticn For the eighth consecutive year since it was first presented for competition in 1926, the Warrior of the Pacific rifle trophy, a glistening bronze figure of a native Hawaiian poised to cast his spear, modeled after Bill Wise, a prominent University athlete, was won by the University of Hawaii team at the training camp held at Schofield Barracks last summer. This trophy is a National R.O.T.C. rifle team trophy. Any Infantry R.O.T.C. unit having 20 or more cadets at its summer camp is eligible to compete. At the 1933 camp at Schofield Barracks 24 University cadets upheld the running honor by turning in an average of 211.66, or 1 .66 above the qualification for the sharp- shooter ' s medal to keep the Warrior of the Pacific. In the local group six qualified as experts, eight as sharpshooters, and ten as marksmen. All of the cadets in the 1933 match at least qualified by making over 185. The highest honor went to Cedric Weight who turned in a score of 229 out of a pos- sible 250. Expert medals were also awarded to Noboru Iwaoka, Richard Masumoto, David T. Mizuno, Ronald Barringer, and James K. C. Doo. Members of the team who received sharp- shooter medals were: Waldo Bowman, Ro- bert H. Furudera, W. Graydon Young, Ken- neth A. Conningham, Shoichi Kawamura, Adolph Mendonca, Gerald A. Dolan, and Allen F. Andrade. The other ten members of the team whose scores helped to retain the coveted trophy were: Harold Hall, Gilbert D. Kobatake, Walter T. Matsumoto, Richard K. Yamada, George C. K. Ching, Horace M. Masuda, Bung Chong Lee, Yutaka Murakami, Henry M. Hopewell, and David K. C. Wong. The last mentioned group all received marksman medals. =£ : V 1 05 Pineapples From Hawaii I i C lilER 1 C 1¥CHE§ B ¥HE ¥E 1R Sept. 5-6 — Freshman Week, (and were they weak?) Fall convocation, (some heard the fall of Rome. ) 14 — Dedication of Founders Gate for " cinch-getters " ) 1 5 — Flag rush, fashion) doorless Sophs win. (in a dreezy 20 — Pep Parade. Moana ' s " lizzie " wins first prize, (concrete tooth-pick) 21 — Lecture by Upton Close. (Josef Washing- ton Hall) 27 — Football season opens. Mickalums. 1 1 — Deans lose to Saintalums. Gods) Deans smash (an act of the 19 — Dr. Hu Shih lectures, (no, not hooey) 25 — Rainbows lose to Kams. (off day- yeah ! ) 3h, 26 — Babe Ruth makes appearance at benefit A. S. U. H. assembly. 30 — Varsity leaves for coast invasion, (with manager Douse) 1 — Theatre Guild production " He Who Gets Slapped. " (lots of feeling) 2 — Oswald Bushnell proclaimed A. W. S. sweetheart, (have-a-heart Ozzie) 9 — Thornton Wilder speaks at gymnasium, ( " why women leave home " ) 11 — Armistice Day Parade. R.O.T.C. regiment participates. Sweet revenge — Hawaii conquers Denver. 20 — Conquering heroes return, (watta game —Aloha) 1933 Ka Palapala wins All-American rating. ( I told ya-so) 1 08 f i Deans Beat Denver, 7-6 fourth down, Fi-ancls Aiwohl ' s pa: to Plltz placed the ball on the Denr ver four-yard line, and gave Har wall a first down. Ahuna carrl»i the ball to the one- foot mart, afid then left the field amid me great applause of an impartial audience, Plltz ti-led center for no gain. Sone, on third down, hit center to score and knot the count at 6-aU. Plte •converted with a beautiful place- Jnent, giving Hawaii a 7-6 lead with 10 minutes to play. I I I in illlllWII y u ana itul I ira REVIEW Dec. Dec. 20- Jan. 1- Jan. 10- Feb. 1- Feb. 8- Feb. 11- Feb. 15- Feb. 28- Mar. 8- Mar. 21- Mar. 28- Mar. 29-31 April 18- April 21- April 25- May 1- May 5- June 5- June 6— -Band manuvers at " U " -Townies games. Homecoming Week ends in dance at gymnasium, (but, nobody got killed) -Y.M.-Y.W. conference at Asilomar. (Yo- ho-hello keeds!) -Santa Clara defeats Deans, (with a full- house they also took over our shoes) -Theatre Guild production, " Son of Chao " . (chow chow pickles) -Van Loon speaks to students at gym- nasi um, (suppressed desires) -Dedication of Farrington Hall. -International Week. Planting of inter- national tree on campus. -I. P. R. conference at Mokuleia. (In- dustrious Plymouth Rocks) -Washington debaters come, see, and con- quer, (gettee up Napoleon) -Carl Sandburg arrives. - " Scrambled Scandals. " (come up an-see- me-sometime! !) -U. H. swimming team loses to Army in A. A. U. meet, (au-au-up) — Y.M.-Y.W. conference at Mokuleia. (plenty of scandals) -Theatre Guild production, " Hisakurige. " (hiza-good play) -Lynette Amoy proclaimed as Lei Queen. -Rainbow Vanities, (dance of Seven Veils — six missing) —Lei Pageant. (F. F. A. egg laying contest) —Rainbow Relays. (Furtado to Furtado) —Commencement. (Aloha Profs.) " Happy Days Are Here Again. " — if we get a job. 1 09 " " ' " ' " Dean Bilger summons the Big Sisters .... President Craw- ford and Mrs. Frear lead the convocation on Founders ' Gate Day .... See! the fresh wimmen on parade .... A bunch of aged-in-the-wood upper-classmen doing nothing .... Infor- mation is a free economic good (?) .... Ahoy! Here come the profs .... What a sea of bright and shiny faces .... bunci,.: After a program at Farrington Hall .... Dedication of Founders ' Gate .... Hats off! The color-bearers conne .... " It pays to be a prof sometimes! " .... " Tell me, Oh Big Sisters dear! Where, Oh Where Is Hawaii Hall? " .... Uni- forms are being issued .... The army band plays with flourish and pep .... m Victorious sophs huki plen quick .... All the king ' s hors( and men have some exercise — " and the monkey wrapped h tail around the flag-pole " . . " H " Club neophytes are somi what naughty .... What hung and lean-looking sophs . . . Th( have a secret . . . These nice be are straining poi .... the team ' , , A H cans, a hi? tin? ti ! " Bull " Towse gives key wrap. the team a once-over ' la?-po!s ... A Fighting Dean ytes are :■ and how!! . . . Crepe ■ Wha... paper, crazy car, and . • tin cans . . . Johnson ■ ' esenir- boots a high one ... A " fighting tin-lizzie. " Guess who ' s here .... Our faithful pepsters, Bowen and Medeiros . . . Somebody tries to run around Hawaii Hark! the band is playing .... On with the pep parade .... Where ' s the birdie? Ask the ladies . . . Peggy, Moana, Car- men, and Sadie on the spot . . . Denvef " 3 llwitti Injyns ■ ■ lowsi " " pidOO " J trace, a " j«-eta82 ' Denver bound .... Giving " Baby " a dip ... . Henry and Bill with fair lassies .... Some Hewaiians looking for Wild Injuns .... Snow and rain- bows in topcoats .... Ida Lu- pino of Hollywood signing her " John D " . . . . " One fond em- brace, a ho-i a-e a-u, Until we me-et again " .... Just before the cornerstone is aid .... A few finishing touches . . . Planting the International Tree .... ' Tis the east side near- ng completion, and the dedica- tion .... Internationally-minded students participate in program • . . . Prexy with the con- suls . . . Biiger ' s talk to Build- er ... . r the :t,. to B.- Eddie Bush trio . . . Carl Sand- iburg is feeling " opakapaka " .... Thornton Wilder sermonizing be- ifore the cannon-ball tree .... br. Hu Shih and President Craw- ford .... Van Loon putting •weight behind his speech .... Some deans .... Oriental schol- ars with Upton Close .... King of Swatters .... ;i i A fashion show and masquerade party .... Something funny has hap- pened .... Look! A fair maid of Nip- pon .... Waiting for the victorious Deans . . . Our campus " brain trust " . . . . Picnic in the family backyard . . . . I. P. R. delegates recuperating . . . . They " came, saw, and were con- quered " by Kauai .... r ) .. . Kua i Hui liwi nightingales .... Horse- play without horses .... Half a dozen smiling co-eds .... Apparently these happy delegates have " suc- cumbed " ! .... What-a-man . . . . Spring training in preparation for leap year .... Pioneering engineers dis- cover a train track .... What a stren- uous task of ringing the be It ' s fun to be fooled, but more fun to do the fooling .... " After the ball is over, " .... Paci- fists talk world peace for uni- verse (ity) .... Atherton House Beau Brummels with " Ma " Dew- aney . . . . " I ' ve got the bail! " (but where is it?) .... Future farmers ready for the soil ... . Sheik Wheeler and Concubine Kent on a morning stroll .... ' %( Kutlir, " Eyes Right! " — on Armistice Day at Waikiki .... Drum Major Larry with plenty of pomp .... Snappy sponsors, spick and span, set for scrutiny .... " Sound Off! " and the band flares up a stirring march .... The Regents approve of the precision of the cadets .... Hawaii again cap- tures the Warrior of Pacific tro- phy .... Cadet Colonel Mahikoa reviews his regiment .... m I I II . i Antiques from the Orient BOOH III. riQHIIWG DIAWS i GYMNi THE GYMNASIUM •«L ' iiy-v SWIMMING TANK rOOTB lLL 1 K x i- :: nTr. " F= " 7s:a:. s, " More than forty promising football players, nearly a record turnout, greeted head coach Otto Klum and his assistants, early in Sep- tember, to start practice for what was to be a successful year in football at the University of Hawaii. The year 1933 in University football his- tory turned out exceptionally well, not only in the light of games won and lost, but in the spirit of play of the Rainbows, the fine conduct of the team and its victory in Denver, and the exceptional scholastic re- cord of the team at the end of the fall semester. Finishing the season, the Dean record sheet for varsity games read: four won, three lost, along with a win for the reserve team over the McKinley high school eleven. Dean victories were recorded in games with the Town Team, a rival of 15 years, the newly- formed Navy ' ]] ' , and McKinley Alumni, in Hawaii Senior league competition. The Rainbows ended their Hawaii campaign in possession of third place in the league stand- ings, Kamehameha and Saint Louis alumni teams leading. REl IEW or ¥HE By far the most spectacular event of the Rainbow 1933 football season was the victory of the University of Hawaii eleven over Denver University, champion of the Rocky Mountain conference. After a long 2500 mile sea and land journey, accompanied by a marked climatic and altitude change, the entire band of twenty Hawaii players saw action in defeating Denver, 7-6, and joined in gaining nation-wide recognition in the realm of football. Entertained extensively by prominent per- sons in Denver and in California, and re- ceiving modestly all praise showered upon them, the University ' s travelling ambassadors left behind them a host of friends and ad- mirers on the mainland. Another precedent set by the team of 1933 lies in the fact that no players dropped from the team after the trip to Denver, nor did any of the team members " flunk " from the University at the end of the semester. Hard study, as well as football practice and sightseeing, on the Denver trip, was reflected clearly when the end of the fall semester showed better than a " C " average for the team. W. Among CciMain — Guard O. Klum Coach i J. Johnson Captain-Elect — Halfback 1 =r 13 Z E 1 26 1 K .A. F :Z L, , s T= ' = I., _ rOO¥B lLL §E l§OW With less than three weeks of practice cord list of twenty-two varsity letters were behind them, and with but an experimental awarded ... an average of one monogram or makeshift team combination, the Deans to every two men turning out for the team engaged the veteran McKinley Alumni play- in September. Those receiving letters were: ers, and won their first Hawaii league game Ernest Moses, John Anderson, Maikai Gon- of the season. This was a week after the salves, and Buck Bratcher, ends; Frank reserves had soundly trounced McKinley High Judd, Adolph Mendonca, Henry Hopewell, School ' s strong team. and George Zane, tackles; Captain William Saint Louis Alumni, surprise team of the Among, Albert Lyman, Joe Lee, and George 1933 Hawaii season, downed the Deans by Clark, guards; Henry Kusunoki and Mitsuo 12-0, and Kamehameha Alumni, defending Fujishige, centers; Maynard Piltz and Tony champs, eked out a 19-12 win. Returning Louis, quarterbacks; Captain-elect Jack from their Denver trip, the Rainbows Johnson, Francis Aiwohi, Tony Morse, and trounced Navy, 25-7, and later romped over Richard Furtado, half-backs; Masao Sone and the Town Team, 13-7. William Ahuna, fullbacks; and George Douse, Without competition for a month, the manager. Deans slackened practice for a while, and With only four lettermen graduated this then got ready for the big test in any team ' s year, the University looks forward to another season ... a game with Santa Clara ' s Bron- good football season in 1934. The team cos. Another fine performance, which saw will greatly miss the services of Captain Bill the University team outplaying its coast Among and Albert Lyman, guards; Francis rivals for the first half, marked the game Aiwohi, veteran half-back; and John Ander- with Santa Clara. However, the Broncos son, speedy end. However, everyone plans had too much reserve power, and triumphed, for another great war for the Rainbows 26-7. under their new leader, Jack Johnson, and At the end of the eventful season, a re- with " Proc " Klum still at the coaching reins. f t 13 G. Douse T. Searle N. Olds Manager Graduate Manager Assistant Manager 1 27 L i B K I_3 I dX V=r 1 ST iV Standing: Coach Otto Klum, C. L,ouis, H. Aiwolii, B. Centcio, A. Morse. W. Ruderigues, J. Johnson, M. Piltz, B, Batcher, R. Kurtado, M. Gonsalves, M. Sone, F. Aiwohi, W. Ahuna, G. Douse (manager). Kneeling: J. Anderson, M. Fujishige, A. Lyman, A. Mend nca, J. Lee, G. Clark, W. Baker, H. Kusunoki, J. Kaaua, G. Zane, W. Among, F. Judd, A. Espinda. M. PiLTz Quarterback Hawaii-Hcliiiileii llumni The University of Hawaii ' s football team made an auspicious entrance into its 1933 Hawaii Senior League season with a 13-7 win over the Mc- Kinley Alumni eleven as more than 7,500 spectators greeted the two teams when they opened one of the greatest of all Hawaii league seasons. Klum ' s Fighting Deans, after staging a desperate defense that held Mc- Kinley to seven points in the first half, opened a brilliant fourth-quarter aerial bombardment that shattered the previously impregnable Black and Gold defense. A 48-yard pass, Francis Aiwohi to Ahuna, and plunges by Ahuna netted the first University score in the last quarter, but Aiwohi failed to convert, leaving McKinley leading by 7-6. Soon afterward, the Rainbows started a 74-yard drive featuring Ahuna, Aiwohi, and Piltz. The march ended when Aiwohi passed 42 yards to Moses for a touchdown. Piltz converted. F. Aiwohi Halfback H. Kusunoki Center A. Morse Halfback l : H 1 28 K f-J VS . p ix ir sr ik iiiifii Hawaii-Ham liumni Fresh from their 70-0 victory over Navy, Bill Wise ' s Warriors, representing Kamehameha Alumni, added the University scalp to their belt of victories in league play. Both teams opened up after a scoreless first half, but Kam was too strong and won, 19-12. John Wise scored twice for the Warriors in the third quarter after passes, runs, and plunges by Dan Wise and Kerr brought the ball within scoring range. In the final period, passes again brought the ball near the Dean goal, and Dan Wise scored, with Jonah Wise place- kicking the extra point. In the fading moments of the game, Furtado, " U " safety man, ran back two successive punts for 33 and 85 yards, both good for touchdowns. Two attempted conversions failed. R. Furtado Halfback M. GONSALVES End M. FujISHIGE Center W. Ahuna Fullback i 12 9, ; K l . l ,,. s, X i__ M. SoNE Fullback E. Moses End llaii aii-§t. l.oui$ llumni Bumping up against an inspired Saint Louis College Alumni team that charged fast and was alert every minute of the game, the University varsity football eleven tasted its first defeat of the senior league season and came home with the light end of a 14-0 score. The Deans were baffled throughout the fray by the passing, punting, and running of Swan, Cardinal halfback. Johnson, Rainbow punter, again hooked up in a good punting duel, this time with Swan, but the Saints ' better returns of kicks helped to beat the University. The third period went scoreless, with the Saints once being held for downs on the " U " three-yard mark. However, the Dean hopes vanished in the last period, when the Cardalums refused to bow to youth. A pass, Harris to Swan, scored, with Naone converting. Three minutes later, Naone crashed the line for another touch- down, and again he converted. F. JUUD Tackle ] 30 B. Bratcher End I rP 3 ZgE! re JK._. ,.__E= ..A.i_. = Hawoii-Denwer Playing under an " Indian summer " sky in a stadium that should have been rain-soaked or snow-covered, the University of Hawaii football " travellers " defeated Denver University, 7-6, in Denver on Armistice Day, before ten thousand spectators. Entering the game as the " under dogs " by three touchdowns, Hawaii ' s gridders rose to new heights to outplay and baffle one of the strongest teams in the mid- West with passing and running never before seen in Denver. When the game ended, Hawaii clung to a one- point lead and boasted fifteen first downs to Denver ' s two. The game started as Denver ' s backers had predicted. With one touchdown under their belts as a result of a pass in the opening quarter, the Grizzlies of Denver looked unbeatable. However, the Rainbows stiffened C. Louis Quarterback G. Clark Tackle H. AiwoHi Fullback H. Hopewell Tackle T 3X 1 3 1 K II::) I f- 1 - J. Anderson End G. Zane Guard A. Menuonca Tackle M and outplayed their opponents for the remainder of the game. After three great goalward drives, which were stop- ped within the ten-yard mark, the Rainbows could not be halted near the end of the game when they pushed over their score after a run-and-pass drive from the Denver 30-yard line. Francis Aiwohi, Piltz, Ahuna, and Sone led the march, with Sone scoring. Piltz converted with a placekick to win the game. Hawaii-lavii Expecting an easy time with a team that had suf- fered four straight defeats in league play, the Rainbows entered their game with the Navy eleven and experi- enced several scares before winning, 21-7. The Blue- jackets took advantage of the fact that the Deans had only three days of practice after returning from Denver, and played their best game of the season. After Navy dominated the play for 10 minutes in the first quarter, Wright, all-league halfback, took a lateral pass and ran 57 yards to score. McCaffery converted with a drop kick. The Rainbows tied up the game at the end of the period after Henry Aiwohi and Morse alternated to work the ball to the Navy four-yard stripe, from where Sone scored. Morse placekicked the extra point. The Deans ended their scoring for the evening with two touchdowns in the second quarter. The first drive started when the University partially blocked a kick on the Navy 42-yard line. Francis Aiwohi and Ahuna packed the ball down the field, with Aiwohi scoring and kicking the extra point. Handling a slippery ball, Wright fumbled, but re- covered in a bad spot on his own five-yard line. Wright tried to punt, but a bad pass fell in the end zone and Kusunoki recovered for the University touchdown. Piltz placekicked the final point of the game. Hawaii-Townie Showing the same well -executed and polished attack that characterized its mainland win from Denver Uni- versity three weeks before, the Rainbow eleven from Manoa mowed down its traditional rival, the Honolulu Town Team, by a 13-7 score in its final Hawaii league [ £ :z5 : t 1 32 l :zsr " P A. L P: :X L ' game of the season. It was the fifteenth annual Dean- Townie encounter. Only the fact that the Maroons combined " tradition " with the strongest linemen in the league kept the Deans from rolling up a larger score with their passing game. After a hard-fought opening quarter featuring punting and good line work, the Deans broke the ice in the second period to score on a pass. With the Townies determined to hold for downs within their own 10-yard line, the Rainbows took to passing and scored on a short toss from Francis Aiwohi to Piltz. Piitz added the extra point. In the final period, the Deans threatened and again needed a pass to score. Aiwohi threw to Piltz, who was tackled on the three-yard line, but fumbled. The ball rolled across the Townie goal and was pounced upon by Moses, University end. The " U " eleven became careless in the last few minutes of play and allowed Naukana, stellar Maroon end, to snag a pass and score. The Townies converted and started another drive that looked promising until the final gun cut it short. Ilawaii-§anla Clara Perhaps the strongest football team ever to compete with the University of Hawaii — that of the University of Santa Clara — journeyed to Honolulu and defeated the Rainbows on New Year ' s Day, the final score being 26 to 7. Fourteen thousand holiday spectators saw their local favorites battle a more experienced and bigger football squad to a standstill for the first half, only to fall before sheer man-power in the last two quarters. Hawaii took the offensive at the beginning, and in five minutes was on the Bronco one-yard line, only to fumble on first down. Salatino put the Broncos ahead with a beautiful 85-yard runback of a Hawaii punt in the first quarter, but conversion failed. Late in the first period. Sone scored after a long Rainbow drive, and Piitz placekicked his team into a one-point lead. Just before the end of the first half, a 53-yard Bronco march and score brought the score to 13-7. Again in the third quar ter, the Santa Clarans scored, this time after 74 yards of sustained driving. One play before the end of the game, Britschigi scored the fourth Claran touchdown. A. Lyman Guard J. Lek Guard W. Baker Center 2ZI3Z3=L 1 33 Lumber from the United States JW r " 1 ._j . ' p B 1§HETB 1I.I. K A l-3.. (. p-j yvi , t B 1§HETB 1LL Luke Gill Coach Coach Luke Gill believing in the old saying " the early bird catches the worm " , sounded the call for basketball in November. After the completion of the intramural league, practice games were arranged with Marines, Luke Field, Fort Shatter, Third Engineers, McKinley High, and Sub Base. The Deans emerged on top in practically all of the games. After much confusion, the University of Hawaii finally entered the newly organized Senior A. A .U. League, losing four and winning two games. Although the Deans lost more games than won, they put up the best games of the season. This accounted for the big attendance whenever the Col- legians played. To Coach Luke Gill, this year was more of an experiment to build up a championship team for the coming year. As a result only six men had the luck to play the required amount of minutes to earn their monograms. They were Soo Sun Kim, Anthony Morse, Dale KasI, Alfred Espinda, Pat Cockett, and Ernest Moses. More emphasis was put on the new materials than on the returning old- timers. Coach Gill had the following to start the season with: S. S. Kim, Pat Cockett, James Lovell, Francis Aiwohi, and Ernest Moses. The new material included Anthony Morse, Dale KasI, Alfred Espinda, Rupert Saiki, Thomas Smith, Sam Rothrock, Maynard Piltz, Francis Apoliana, Thomas Kaulukukui, and Robert Rath, Most of them are freshmen and much is expected of them next year. Nak. hara Manager SENIOR A. A. U. TEAM Row One: Robert Rath, Francis Aiwohi, Rupert Saiki, Sam Rothrock, Tommy Kaulukukui, James Nakahara (Manager). Row fwo: Coach Gill, Dale KasI, Anthony Morse, Alfred Rspinda, Ernest Moses. Francis Apoliana, Maynard Piltz. I : C3 i ] m 1 36 sthe ; ' the with I. and ; ewly ames, ' m Col. up a •ir Kl Sr 1- U f W B l§Hi¥B lLL The most outstanding player of the team was Anthony Morse who hails from McKinley High. He was no doubt the main cog of the Deans ' machine. Coach Gill discovered two other valuables in Al Espinda and Maynard Piltz. The former is a freshman, and the latter, a sophomore who fought his way up from the junior rank. Both possess height and speed together with bas- ketball ability to take them places in the future. Walter Rodrigues, another freshman who did not participate this season due to injuries is close on their heels. Francis Apoliana, Rupert Saiki, and Tom Kaulukukui who registered late, showed class and should be in the thick of the fight next year. Saiki and Kaulukukui, although lacking in height, make it up with their ex- ceptional speed. All of them are freshmen. KasI, who is an exchange student, probably will not been seen in a Dean ' s uniform ? again, but Rath and Smith will be right on hand. These boys displayed lots of " stuff " this year. The Deans opened the season with a loss (40-33) against the Nuuanu YMCA outfit which was tutored by Rusty Blaisdell. The Deans took an early lead by using their height over their diminutive opponents. Then the fans saw a battle royal, the game getting so rough at times that players were sprawled on the court. However, Nuuanu ' s speed soon asserted itself, and they managed to take the lead, which they never relinquished, although they were tied once. The Deans next took on the Kilby Florists, 1934 Champions, losing by 44-40 score. This game, the best of the season, required five extra minutes to break a deadlock. They were battling all the time, with a big rooting section behind them. However, the Kilsbys themselves were never in more fired up condition, which proved too bad for the Deans. With about five minutes left in the regular game the Kilsbys had run up a lead of 38-34. Parker had started to overhaul the Deans with a side shot that sent the Florists into the lead 35-34. Then they followed with three free shots. Kim, Captain LovELL 4 JUNIOR A. A. U. TEAM Row One: Charles Butchart, George Clark. Kuiiito S.idaoka, Rupert Saiki. James Nakahara (Manager). Row Two: Alfred Espinda, Reynold Burkland, Wilfred Baldwin, Robert Rath, Sam Rothrock. J :zi - 1 3 7 K X_:g3SJ- _.- £r s.i__.. V, Moses forward B l§liE¥B lLL The University-Vagabonds game was another thriller. Not until the final whistle were the Vags sure of the game, which was almost the repetition of the first game against the Nuuanus. This contest opened up well enough with both teams taking turns in leading for almost the entire game, both using slow offense. The highlight of the contest was that Ted Nobriga formerly Coach Gill ' s mainstay, coached the Vags to a win. Pat Cockett and Jinky Morse again shone for the Collegians. The Deans registered the first win of the season against the weak Blookie Bulletts, 33-20. The game was tight until the last part of the last half, when the Deans rang up enough points to salt the game away. Jinky Morse was the outstanding player, being all over the floor, guarding and passing like a demon. Espinda led in scoring with 10 and ' Rothrock followed with eight. Piltz guarded well. The Bulletts had a hard time seeping through the tight Dean defense and their goals were scored in great whiles. The University again broke into the win column by trouncing the Citywide Aggregation, 53-27. With Espinda and KasI leading the Dean shooters in the first half, they doubled the lead on the Citywiders, 26-13. In the second half the Deans easily outscored their rivals and fell short by one point in doubling the count again. KasI blossomed out in his best shooting form of the season with nine points. Moses, Espinda, Morse, and Rothrock all came through with seven points each. The Deans again lost a heartbreaker. This time to the strong Palama Quintet, 46-38. Led by their brilliant captain, Soo Sun Kim, the Rainbows played inspired ball for more than three quarters of the game. However, in the dying moments the Pals launched an irristible offense to emerge on top. Kim scored 21 points. Red Raymond, Walter Wong, Bob Naauao, and Bill Flazer were the offensive kingpins of the Pals. Playing a great game in the first half, the Rainbows led 24 to 21 at half time. Msi ] Jiai % Rath Porumrd Apouana Guard S 4- 1 38 K- g F- gy L ; X f-J gOT .Zsr JUWIOR 1 1R§ITY B l«HETB tLL In order to give all candidates turning out for the junior squad a fair chance to play, Coach Gill formed two teams to enter the Junior A. A. U. League. The names of the teams were " University of Hawaii Juniors " and " Campus Kids. " The former handled by Coach Gill himself, and the latter by Captain Kim. Both teams did not fare so well. The Varsity Juniors entered the " A " section of the league and had on its list; Achong Young, Leovy, Espinda, Smith, Rothrock, KasI, Wildrick, Burkland, Clarke. Sugihara, Fujishige, Sadaoka, Butchart, Desha, Loo, Rath, and Baldwin. The Campus Kids had on its squad, Hirokawa, Yempuku, " Eieele " Uchi- umi. Bludder Fujii, S. Loo, Sugihara, Stewart. Tong, Moriwaki, Kitamura, Piltz, Kanda, Saiki and Rope Rodrigues. This year ' s records are as follows: Varsity Juniors 26 Varsity Juniors 32 Varsity Juniors 22 Varsity Juniors 28 Varsity J unjors 20 Varsity Juniors 19 Varsity Juniors 17 Campus Kids 23 Campus Kids 23 Campus Kids 34 Campus Kids 35 Campus Kids 19 Campus Kids 30 A. C. A. 40 Dark Horses 35 McKinley 43 Citywiders 26 Palama 33 Nuuanu Y. M. C. A. 27 Central Y. M. C. A. 24 Mother Vv aldron 24 Kalihi Skeets 26 McKinley 22 Auwaiolimus 31 St. Patricks 35 Raiders 22 Saiki forward f ;. 4 - ' A Rothrock Fonvard «l 7V ' Morse Guard AlWOHI Forward J: :-3 4£ 1 39 Hawaii B 1§EB %LL Jt= s±. - y i :zs. BASEBALL TEAM Sitting — Bush, mascot; W. Ahuiia, W. Katsunuma, L. Fukabori, T. Wada, R. Kainuma, M. Piltz, T. Kaulukukui. Standing — Coach Otto Kluni, Uchitnura, S. Nunes, A. Andrade, W. Rodrigucs, R. Yaniada, M. Fujishige, S. Imada, Manager. 1§EB 1LL The 1934 baseball season opened with a brighter prospect in view than was expected earlier in the year. This contention was up- held as the results of the season proved. Coach Otto Klum did not have a cham- pionship team, yet he had a ball club under the captainship of Richard Yamada which was capable of a better performance than his last year ' s squad. The nucleus of the 1934 Rainbow diamond team was built around Captain Yamada, Piltz, Fukabori, Andrade, and Katsunuma. These men had played on the University team previously. Several newcomers brightened the prospect considerably, especially Kaulukukui and Rodrigues who had played ball on senior league teams. The University of Hawaii, being a member of the Commercial League, has to play against club teams representing merchant houses. The players on these teams are Klum Coach Imada Manager i r -e _:: :9 1 42 ■BBMiiWl T yX t- X !■_ g -3 Sv. I, gv.- ' jJhJ ' y -jv- mostly drawn from the senior league teams who open their pre-season practices by play- ing on these teams. The Commercial League is a sort of pre-season testing ground for semi-pro players, and it is in this league which the University competes. The status of all the players in the league, however, is officially and strictly amateur. The season saw the University entry in the league with a poor record from the previous year after a championship club the Yamada Captain year before that. The first games saw a replica of last year ' s preformance, but as the season progressed, the Collegians started to win games, and by the end of the season, the Manoa baseball team had finished in fourth position among the six teams entered. All the games lost by the Rainbows were by close margins — no more than four runs being the margin of victory for the Dean ' s oppo- nents while several games were lost by one- point margin. Andrade Centerfield 1-3 FEZ 1 43 _K , X P3 yx l_ P- i yX RODRIGUES FUKABORI Pitcher l Kaulukukui Infield 1§EB 1LL I With the intent to break the losing streak that has followed the Univer- sity baseball team since last year, the Deans under the guidance of Coach Otto Klum and Captain Dick Yamada endeavored to get somewhere in the Commercial League this year with a team composed of Fujishige, Piltz, Ya- mada, Kaulukukui, and Rodrigues in the infield, Kainuma, Katsunuma, and Andrade in the outfield, and Furukawa, former McKinley star, Fukabori, and Nunes on the mound. The hard luck of the previous year still dinged to the Deans for it lost the first game of the league to the powerful Hawaiian Electric ball tossers by a 4-2 decision. Steve Nunes pitched for the University but was relieved by Furukawa, who finished the game in great style. Tommy Kaulukukui and Richard Kainuma were the hitting stars of this game with three and two hits apiece. Undauntered by the first setback at the hands of the Sparklers under Earl Vida, the Collegians set out to redeem themselves at the expense of the Liberty House gang, but they met the same fate previously experienced when Wally Kurata held the University to a 10-6 defeat. Being defeated twice in the two games played, it was apparent that Otto Klum needed a pitcher who could toss for 9 innings and hold the opponents at bay. Otto Klum remedied this situation by transforming shortstop Tommy Kaulukukui into a moundsman. Richard Yamada went back to his old and favorite position of shortstop, and the keystone sack was handled by a new- comer, Toshio Wada. Finally the Deans won its game and this was accomplished by sending the newly admitted Oahu Sugar team back to Waipahu with defeat after ten exciting innings of hard playing. Tommy Kaulukukui was instrumental in Fujishige Catcher rz izzsz 1 44 BB J Z ZJ ' -T i I 1§EB 1LL winning this game for he pitched stellar ball after reiievng the wild and er- ratic tosser, Furukawa. Mitsuo Fujishige was the hitting star with three hits and incidentally he scored the winning run in the tenth. Next Klum ' s men met Nick Teves managed Electric Shop team and again the Collegians suffered a defeat. This time the defeat was mainly attributed to inability of the Deans to hit the offering of young Steward. To complete its first round of play in the Commercial League, the Uni- versity nine encountered the Mutual Telephone team, champions of the pre- vious year, and it was badly defeated when the " Hello " boys from Alakea Street lambasted our pitchers for 17 solid hits. The final score was 8-1. With this defeat, the standing of the University nine in the league was won 1 and lost 4. The University fared better in the second round of the league for it won two games and dropped the like amount. This enabled the Collegians to at- tain the fourth position in the league standing and this may be the sign that the University nine is due to win another championship soon. Coach Otto Klum should have a team which ought to be champions or contenders next year, for he has a wealth of material returning to answer the turnout call when the new year comes around. Some of the outstanding players returning are catcher Mitsuo Fujishige, one of the best on the rock, first baseman Buster Piitz, second baseman " Chicken " Wada, third base- man Walter " Rope " Rodrigues, outfielders, William Ahuna, Allen Andrade, Woody Katsunuma, and George Zane, and pitchers Furukawa, Uchimura, and Tommy Kaulukukui. This youngster, Uchimura, who hails from Kona, is a promising prospect and much is expected from him in the ensuing years. Tommy Kaulukukui can play shortstop and this may be the position which he will cavort next season. I Ahuna Left Field Kainuma Right Field NUNES Pitcher PiLTZ 1st Base Tii r-: !: 1 45 I Vegetables from the United States TR ICH K --pxTVs i. f- . i " :zs:: ¥HE TR ICM §E 1$01 Track and field sports started out to be the most promising of the University of Ha- waii ' s major sport teams for the 1933-34 sport season as far as material was con- cerned. Chances for a championship team looked especially bright with seven return- ing lettermen and several promising fresh- men and newcomers. Coach Percy Deverill with this as his neu- cleus called his first practise during the first week of February. The turnout amount- ed to about forty athletes but after two weeks of training the usual number dropped out, and with about thirty men Mr. Deverill planned his 1934 Rainbow track team. The returning lettermen included three quarter milers of the Hawaiian record hold- ing one mile relay team which smashed the record of 3:31:1 established during the Rainbow Relays 1932, and established a new criterion of 3:30:1 in the A.A.U. track meet last year. These men. Captain Benny Cen- teio, Francis King, and John Anderson were the main hopes in the quarter mile. The other lettermen included Lucius Jenkins, stellar field man; Richard Furtado, Hawaii- an champion in the broad jump, hurdles, be- sides holding the Hawaiian record of 24:8 in the 220 yard low hurdles; Yoshimi Ma- eda, sprinter; and Larry Capellas, half miler. Promising new men included several stars from the high schools and Dale Kasl, a new- comer from the mainland. Besides these veterans and experienced athletes, there were several non-lettermen who had per- formed at some time or other for the Univer- sity and who again were proving their worth to the track team. The early season meets proved success- ful, and some very creditable times were turned in. The first pre-season meet, the Frosh-Soph challenge meet, went to a su- perior Sophomore team by the score of 68 ' 2 to 56 ' 2. The next meet was the in- tramural in which Furtado ' s team won initi- al honors from Larry Capellas ' and John Anderson ' s. The last pre-season meet was the inter-class in which the Frosh-Senior combination defeated the Sophomore-Juni- ors 89-64. With this early start the Deans rested their hopes for a successful season in the Rainbow Relays and A.A.U. meets. § ' t Olds Manager Devkkii.i, Coach 1 48 ! 111 51: 3::: rr- K i . L y f L sr Ik Riding on a powerful crest of seething man power, the Army won the 10th annual Rainbow Relays. The University of Hawaii was second, Palama third, and Citywide last. Army scored 102 1 6 points, U. H. 65 1 2, Palama 56 1 4, and Citywide 12. Army ' s superior strength in the relays proved to be the deciding factor. The service lads took first in three relays, fin- ished second in two and third in one relay. The University tracksters won one relay, the two mile, finished second in three, and took third place in two relays. In the individual events, Allan Andrade won the 100 yard novice in 10.1 seconds with Larsen, stellar freshman sprinter third. Maeda won third place in the 100 yard open which was won by Martin of the Army in 10.2 seconds. R lllBOlW REL 1¥« Richard Furtado won high point honors by scoring 16 points. The University flash won the hurdles, tied for first with Cockett, an- other University athlete, in the high jump, took second in the broad jump, fourth in the javelin, and ran on two second place relay teams. Lucius Jenkins, took a second in the javelin. The two mile relay team of Ching, Capellas, Fujio, and Brodie was the only University relay team that won a first place. The medley team of Maeda, Capellas, King, and Brodie almost won but the Army anchor man outsprinted the Dean last man to the tape to win by the narrow margin of a yard. All told, the performance of the Rainbow cinderpathsmen was above par, and a better showing was made this year than at any other time. f Anderson King Capellas • : 5 4- i 1 49 K T3 Zx.l._ P-) g f- ST f Williams ) f Larsen Paris I. . U. TR lCli The A. A. U. track meet again proved to be an Army triumph. The Army team scored 80% points to 56% for Palama and 37% for the University of Hawaii. The other two teams, Maui and Citywide, scored 9% and 2 points respectively. Army ' s superior team won for the third successive year the track cham- pionship of the territory, the servicemen scoring in every event on both track and field. Palama and the University gave the Army a close fight, but the superior strength of the servicemen was easily seen in the man power held at the disposal of the Army coaches. Three records fell this year, two during the trials and one during the meet. Richard Furtado broke the 220 yards low hurdles record when he narrowly beat Lum of Palama at the tape. Furtado ' s new mark of 24.7 seconds displaced Furtado ' s old criterion of 24.8 seconds. The erstwhile University star was also high point man and easily the sensation of the meet. The Dean flash won the high jump, broad jump, and low hurdles and ran on the second-place half mile relay team. The other two records to fall were the javelin and discus marks of 1 87 feet % inches and 138 feet 9 inches respectively. Karpinski of the Army threw the javelin to a new record of 189 feet 4 inches while Kahler, Palama star, chucked the discus out farther than any other islander had done when the platter finally touched earth at the 141 feet 1 inch mark. In the half mile Larry Capellas, Rainbow captain-elect, outran the field to win from Ornellas in 2:03.3 seconds. The 440 yard dash proved to be the meet ' s most spectacular race when Leandro of the Palama tearri won a hair line decision from the Dean middle distance star. Lex Brodie. The margin of victory was by inches, Leandro breasting the tape while Brodie fell across it. The time was 51 .2 seconds. The mile run was another thriller when Borges, Maui, unleashed a terrif- ic sprint that carried him across the line an easy victory over Higa. The ■s»j Brodie Ahuna I 9-? 3 1 50 HCSA K t- y L . •JL s L IID riELD ilEEl sprint of the Mauite in the last 150 yards was a beautiful exhibition of stamina. The time was 4:34 seconds. Field events were a disappointment. The winning leap in the high jump was only 5 feet 9 inches while the bar in the pole vault was at 12 feet 1 inch when the winner cleared his margin of victory. The shot put was won at 43 feet 6% inches and the broad jump at 21 feet 6 4 inches. The two records in the discus and javelin were the only bright spots in the field events. The mile relay was won by Palama with the University a close second. The time of 3:32.7 failed to break the criterion of 3:30.1 established by the University team last year. In the half mile relay, Army beat the University team to win in 1 :32.3 seconds. Although the Army team was expected to win the A. A. U. track and field meet, the event attracted the interest of both campus tracksters and outsiders, for when the call was sounded, 160 men signed up to compete in it. Out of the big entry list, Army headed it with 68 men in the competition. University had a squad of 38 men; Palama had 40, while Citywide had 14. There were also a few entries from Maui and Hawaii. With the staging of this meet, the track season came to a close. The Rainbow team next year will miss the services of Captain Benny Centeio, Lucius Jenkins, John Anderson, and Yoshimi Maeda who graduated this year. On the whole, the past season had been most successful. Interest in track has been marked both by the large turnout for the team at the beginning of the second semester and by the support from the rest of the students who were present on the field despite the cloudy or rainy weather. ESPINDA Kaaua Jenkins Louis j lIZ IIS " A Chak - % Leovey Rath 1 5 1 i Chinaware from the Orient §lWliiilllO Kz zzE5:zsLZ : : xz:s: Searle Coach S- •I Lyman Manager $WlilillWO The 1 934 swimming season proved to be one of tine best years ever en- joyed by a University of Hawaii team since 1931 when the Rainbows won their first swimming title. This year, although the Deans did not win the A. A. U. swimming title, they did finish in second position in the Indoor Championship Swimming Meet which was sponsored this year by the University of Hawaii at the campus pool. The margin that separated the Varsity swimmers from beat- ing the Army was six points, the Army scoring 53 points to the University ' s 47 points in the Hawaiian championship events. The junior and novice events were won by the University by a comfortable lead with the Army second, and the 40 8 club third. Although the swimming team will compete in another meet, the Rain- bow Swimming Meet, the regular season lasted only a month this year and that during the month of March when the A. A. U. Indoor championships were held. The Rainbow Meet is sponsored by the University each year after the Interscholastic Swimming Meet and shows the all-star interscholastic swim- mers against the University ' s best. This year this meet was scheduled for May 23, five days after the Interscholastic Championship. The showing made by the University swimmers this year is due to the work of Theodore " Pump " Searle, swimming coach who not only trained the swimmers but carried out the program that at last has brought swim- ming back to the top position in successful island sports. This year bleachers li ' 4 W ' ' - " I iiJiiii SWIMMING TEAM Kneeling: King, Fujii, Kuranioto, Veoka. Koseki, Ito, Murakami. Row One: Onouyc. Coach Searle, Masuda, Powers, Stevenson, Hurd, Barrus, Paul, Jones, Sakamoto, Thevenin. Kow Two: Uchiumi, Rath, Kanderson, Ray, Desha, Hurd, Weight, Johnson, Craw, Powers. I = 43 1 54 X x -j [_ - s:T :;zsr I .6; §WliiilllO Under Mr. Searle this were erected and lights installed at the tank provement was made at a reasona successful swimming meet, both spectators and competitors, the costs and a profit made which was tu in the A.A.U. Indoor Meet. CLASS MEETS Sophomore swimmers proved their superiority by decisively trouncing the other three classes in a meet held during November. The final stand- ing was sophomores 80, other classes 69 V2. The triumphant sophs boasting of six lettermen among the nine varsity lettermen, easily used these men to advantage in the open events, while their novice swimmers easily held their own against the novices of the combined classes. The outstanding stars in the open class were Hurd, Kanderson, Craw, Rath, and King for the second year men, while Desha, Masuda, and Weight shone for the combined classmen. In the novice division, Kuramoto took the major honors. This meet was a run off after the tie the classes had failed to break in a previous meet. The following received letters in swimming: Captain Cedric Weight, Manager Belden Lyman, Jack Johnson, Wilfred Oka, Richard Onouye, Captain-elect James Hurd, Francis King, Bernard Koseki, Genji Santoki, Masuto Fujii, Henry Aiwohi, Wilbur Craw, Robert Rath, Tadami Uchiumi, Wilfred Paul, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Ernest Kanderson, Bernard Powers, Adolph Desha, and Miyuki Masuda. i ..K fit ' - Weight Captain T. Hurd , - k WATER POLO TE. M Standing: Allen Hurd, Wilfred Paul, Wilbur Craw. Adolph Desha. Capt, Cedric Weight. Jack Johnson, Ernest Kanderson. Kneeling: Francis King. Tadami Uchiumi, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Masuto Fujii, James Hurd, Robert Rath. sih z e: 55 Powers K . i_:)7XI. yXP- l yX §WlililllO The University of Hawaii swimming team coached by Theodore " Pump " Searle won the 1934 A.A.U. Indoor Championship Swimming Meet from a field of more than 200 entries comprising ten teams. The vic- tory was earned principally from points ac- cumulated in the junior and novice events. The Army was second in point totals and the 40 8 Club third. In the Hawaiian Championship events the Varsity swimmers were second to the Army team, the Army swimmers defeating the University swimmers by six points. The result of the Hawaiian Championship, an open event, was that the Army team gar- nered 53 points to 47 for the University of Hawaii. A total of twenty records were either broken, established, or tied. These records came out of a possible 48 events in the four- day program held on the nights of March 1 , 9, 16, and 23. Of these records, five were established by the University paddlers. Among the stars of this meet, James Hurd of the University was the most prom- inent. Hurd won high point honors by amassing a total of 25 points. Tannerhill, Army ace, won second honors by finishing with a total of 23 points, two behind Hurd. In winning high point honors, the Univer- sity flash won the 300 yard medley open, the 50 yard freestyle, finished second in the 300 yard medley junior, second in the 220 yard freestyle open, and swam on three re- lay teams that won one first and two second places. Hurd ' s time of 24 flat in the 50 yard event was good as was his 54.8 in the 100 freestyle trials. Desha of the University, Lake of the Army, and Webster of the " Army were other note- worthy performers. In the junior and novice events. Powers of the University and Bayne of the 40 8 Club showed promise — Pow- ers in the backstroke and Bayne in the free- style events. In the women ' s events, Olga Clarke of Jl Desha Rath Johnson UCHIUMI I 9 .Z3 1 56 K f- yC L_ f J g I yX Rot Fujii r. Kanderson Craw BIU» i 53;iz:s Z3 $WlililllO the Outrigger Canoe Club showed that she was the best woman swimmer in the islands today when she decisivedly beat all her rivals in events of 50 to 300 yards. In the final meet, the University ' s six- point lead vanished after the first event of the evening when Alvarez and Snyder of the Army team finished one-three in the low board diving to knot the meet. The 100-yard freestyle event proved to be a surprise and disappointment to the Dean backers when Tannehill of the Army beat Jimmy Hurd, who was the favorite, by a margin of inches. This win made Tanne- hill champion in the 100, 220, and 500- yard swim events. Lieut. Ben Webster won the 1 50-yard backstroke championship swim, with Desha and Powers of the University in second and third places. In the 300-yard medley relay relay for junior men, the " U " first team consisting of Desha, Masuda, and Fujii, captured first place, and the second team took third place. Forty Eight won second place. In the final feature event of the meet, the 400-yard sprint relay, the Army ' s quartet of Lake, Timberlake, Waidlick, and Tanne- hill eked out a three-yard victory over the Dean men, Kuramoto, Kanderson, Craw, and Hurd. The time was 3:48.2, setting a new Hawaiian record. At the conclusion of the series, Jimmy Hurd was found to be the high-point man with 23 digits to his record. Tannehill of the Army claimed 22 points to take second place in the individual race, while Lake, also of the Army, was third with 18-5 6 points. Financially the meet was a success, and during two of the four nights the meet was a sellout. Coach Searle of the University is responsible for the success of this Indoor Championship Swimming Meet which will be held and sponsored by the University as an annual occurence from now on. KiNC, Onouye Jones 1 57 l K P . X I .J : L. L y I V. ' 1 1R$I¥¥ ¥EWfil§ 0 ' ' Jv Pond Captain Led by Captain Dick Pond, this year ' s tennis team ranked high in the Oahu Tennis League. Every member of last year ' s team, second place win- ner, was back except Arthur Yee. Dale KasI, a star from California, should make up for that loss. The rest of the squad will need to use every bit of a year ' s added experiences to again finish second, as league competition will be stiffer this year than last year ' s. The University played eight teams in the following order: Navy, All-Stars, Beretania, Manoa, Chinese, Nuuanu Y, Sector, and Schofield. Of these, the first three are the strongest with Beretania being by far the most powerful squad in the territory. During Easter vacation, six members of the varsity squad and one on the junior squad visited Maui to play the Puunene Athletic Club in a series of informal matches. During three days of excellent tennis, Puunene won fif- teen out of twenty-six matches. One week after Easter, the team defeated the Navy 3 to 2 in the first league match of the year. Dale KasI lost to Lt. Dole 4-6, 2-6, and T. Suzuki to Lt. Huff 0-6, 6-2, 4-6. The doubles teams then proceeded to save the day by taking their matches decisively. C. Du Bois and R. Pond played first doubles. H. Duncan and W. Hodgman, second, and A. Wong and S. Nishijima, third. The Suzuki-Huff match was the sensational meeting of the day, the issue being in doubt to the very end. Dole had one of those " on " days against KasI. On April 14, a week later, the Deans scored an upset when they took the All-Stars 3-2. Suzuki was " hot " against Loughmiller, who is a star hereabouts, and won handily 6-3, 6-4. The best tennis of the day was displayed by Hodgman and Duncan, when they squeezed a victory over Akau and Kerr 8-10, 6-3, 6-4. On April 21, the team should sustain its only setback of the season. Nothing short of a miracle will prevent the Beretanias from winning at least 3-2. KasI. Harold Hall, Satoru NLshijima, .Andrew Wong, Worcester Hodgman, Charles Hu Bois, Richard i ' ond, John Dyer, Dale J " 3n |g 1 60 gi zzigi x, Fg_. gkniz: JUIIOR ¥E1WI§ The junior tennis team enjoyed a successful season under the leadership of Dick Pond and Satoru Nishijima. During part of the season the team stood second in a league of fourteen, which was surprisingly good when one considers the keen competition it had to meet. Steady rather than sensa- tional playing was the order of the year, and few upsets either way were recorded. The members of the team were Nishijima, Dyer, KasI, Kruse, Higaki, Na- kamoto, Hapai, Bento, Carmichael, and Morita. The outstanding find of the year was Jack Dyer, who looms as a ranking player in the territory in the near future. With six individual matches yet to be played, the team stands fifth and should finish in the league. Nishijima Captain Matches U. of H. 5 Kapiolani Girls U. of H. 4 - Ramblers 1 U. of H. 2 ..Wahiawas 3 U. of H. 2 Kaimuki 3 U. of H. 5 Park Amateurs U. of H. 5 Spare Parts U. of H. 4 Filipinos 1 U. of H. 3 - Pali Juniors 2 U. of H. 1 Y.M.B.A. 4 U. of H. 1 ....Kapiolani 4 U. of H. 1 Lekuas 4 U. of H. 4 Diamond Heads U. of H. X Occidental Life x Bunji Higaki, Shozaku Nakanioto, John Dyer, Fred Kruse, Ismo Hapai, Stanley Bento, Satoru Nishijima, Mickey Car- michael, James Morita, Dale Kasl. o I T -:z3 1 6 Coach Pedro Choy ' s Dean wrestlers concluded the second season of success this year with a large delegation approximating forty enthusiastic youngsters turning out. The grapplers started the year of competition in the second week of January, when they stacked up against the invading Waseda " groan and grunt " artists from Japan. The locals divided honors with the visitors by winning two bouts and losing an equal number. Captain Masao Kanemaru, I I 145-pound powerhouse, and William (Asuk) Ahuna, 1 55-pound husky, won W % their fights, while Manager Gilbert Kobatake, 1 55-pound, and Manuel Kwon, Kanemaru 135.pound, lost by hairline margins. Captain ' Many more meets for the University lads were conducted before the Manoans plunged into the Hawaiian A. A. U. open championship fight. The semi-finals of the Hawaiian open championship matches were held at the University gymnasium; and the championship at the Palama gymnasium on March 19. When the cheering died down at Palama, five Dean matmen had been crowned champions of the Hawaiian A. A. U. division. The five who are today champions of their divisions are: Wilfred M. Oka, 155-pounds; Hajime Akita, 125-pounds; Masao Kanemaru, 145-pounds; George Zane, 155-pounds; and William Ahuna, 1 65-pounds. Eleven men who were awarded wrestling letters include: Masao Kanemaru, captain; Gilbert Kobatake, manager; George Zane, Wilfred Oka, Manuel Kwon, Hajime Aklta, Wil- liam Ahuna, Lionel Deponte, John Wildrick, George Clark, and Walter Clark. " William Ahuna was elected to captain next year ' s outf it. r = 3» rs 1 6 2 i l :z != 75v L_ vX F=l. s, L . IWTR liiUR lL rOO¥B lLL Five energetic outfits entered the com- petition when the University of Hawaii cam- pus barefoot football league swung open its third annual campaign in October, Out fight- ing for honors were the Na Aliis, Locker Rooms, Ruff Kids, Atherton House, and En- gineers, which teams finished in the order named. All games were played on Cooke field. Playing inspiring ball throughout the sea- son, the Na Aliis coached by Bill Among finished the season undefeated. They start- ed out for the defense of their 1932 crown by downing the powerful Engineer team coached by " Bull " Sone in their initial show- ing on October 12. Next, they took into camp the Ruff Kids, tutored by " Fanny " King. The final score read: 14 to 0, on the following Thursday afternoon. In the next encounter for the Na Aliis, Atherton House lads, with the able tutoring of Eddie Kent, performed in a nifty fashion, only to fall as the third victim to the cham- pions. The final game for the Bill Among coached team was the game of games in the campus leagues. It was in this game that the Na Aliis showed true form and overwhelmed their bitter rivals, the Locker Roomers, 19 to 0. The Locker gang was coached by Bill Baker and captained by Stephen Nunes. When the Ka Leo sports staff issued the campus loop all-stars, six Na Aliis men were present in the line-up. They were: A. Ahn, center; " Opu " Sugihara, guard; T. Takenaka, tackle; A. Young, quarter; Y. Sumida, half; and M. Fujii, half. Others named on the all-star pick were: J. Butchard, guard of Atherton House; C. Butchard, tackle of Atherton House; Ste- phen Nunes, end of Locker Room; S. Roth- rock, end of Atherton House; and S. Larsen, fullback of Ruff Kids. NA ALUS Vukio Sumida, Masutu Kujii, Takco T. ' ikesue. Tailaiiii rchilinii, Rupert Saiki, Sumitaka Uchimura, Chan Row One: Chiiig. Row Two: William Ahuna, Victor Rezentes, Achong Young, Kamcichi Takenaka, Masato Sugihara, James Nakahara, Ro- bert Rath, William Among (Coach). T J : 6 T 1 63 K P- _. sJ-_:.g T=3-:zs:nr SHARPSHOOTERS Kneeling: Morse, Ahuna, Nakahara. Standing: Clarke, Apoliana, Espinda, Rodrigues, Moses. ll¥li%ilUR lL B l§HEf B ILK B 1$EB UL i BASKETBALL The Sharpshooters eked out a hard-fought championship from the Atherton Housers in the campus basketball circuit, which was active during December and January. Other teams in the loop were: College Vamps, Fa- culty, Hui Lokahi, Phi Delta Sigma, and En- gineers, which finished in the order named. Such men as Al Espinda, Tony Morse, Francis Apoliana, and others carried on the brunt of attacks for the champions. The Atherton House Orthogonians placed second, through the defeat handed them by the champions. Playing on the runner-up team were hefty performers as Sam Roth- rock, Dale and Wesley KasI, Kunito Sada- oka, and Tommy Smith. BASEBALL Baseball enjoyed a banner year in the realm of intramural sports as far as cam- pus interest and popularity was concerned. The indoor baseball league fight drew more teams than any other intramural league sport, and as a result, better games were played among the different teams. The Rum Runners finally won the championship after a close battle with the Sharpshooters; the score of the championship battle for the intramural indoor title was 21-19. The games were played on Cooke Field under the supervision of Luke Gill, director of in- tra mural sports. Baseball was the last of the campus league sports played during the year. I T C 1 64 m K r - - Lr7 n=r.z n:z 7 A R. Furtailo, I. THE VIKINGS Hjipai, Chan Chin, R. Saiki, C. Kapai, T. Kailukukui. llTR mUR lL l OLLE¥B liL Being active throughout the month of March, the campus volleyball league under the direction of Luke Gill, basketball mentor of the University, entertained the onlookers with many exciting games. After plenty of hot games, three teams remained in the run for the championship. The Vikings, led by Tommy Kaulukukui, de- feated the Engineers and the Faculty, which two outfits were out for the ganfalon with the Viks, in the championship skirmishes. Taking into consideration that this was the first year of volleyball as a minor sport com- petition, that athletic event met much suc- cess from the players and fans. The suc- cess of this sport seems to be the landmark of the campus sports competition. Those days when the teams used to drop out of the league because they could not win are past. RUM Rr. . l-:KS BASEBALL Kneeling: Ahuna, Gonsalve.s. Chun. Saiki. Lee. Aiwohi, Among. Standing: Furt.ado, Cockett, Apoliana. Espinda, Moses, I ' ' ong, Ahuna. f :-3 e: 1 65 ZKIi ' SZZ L ZL jHl gj PEP R liL¥ COHiillf EE Under the leadership of Harold Hall, the pep rally committee, consisting of Raymond Tan, William Stephenson, and Francis King, got underway with a bang. It was the duty of this committee to stage football assemblies and rallies — sponsor the election of the song and yell leaders, and plan programs at the games. The rooters ' club was organized, and though only an experiment, it proved successful, and the rooting sections were considerably strengthened. A boisterous pep parade, through the downtown section, was held before the McKinley Alumni game and the prizes for the best decorated cars were won by the Uniwai F. F. A. Chapter, Ke Anuenue, A. W. S., and the Locker Room Boys. A colorful sendoff was given the boys when they departed for Denver, and on their return they were met off port by the committee and -presented with leis. 4 Hakoi. ll.M.I, t Laurenci; Keith Bowen 1 66 Louis Sei.f • I -o =b - rp m 1 i i zs;: f c z s T L f L z §OWO IID ¥ELi LE 1DER$ Carrying out a traditional custom, on the eve before the initial football game of the season, a pep rally was held in the gymnasium. The band led By Paul Sanders furnished music and the loyal students present, sang lustily the inspiring school songs. After a few skits and short pep talks, the 1 rallies election of cheer leaders and song leaders took place. Four cheer leaders 3t i were elected: Laurence Capellas, a junior, and yell leader for the past two seasons; Louis Self, a sophomore, with a year ' s experience; and Keith Bowen and Arthur Medeiros, both freshmen. A like number of song leaders were chosen. Sadie Kaheaku, a junior; Margaret Bairos and Moana Peterson, both sophomores; and Carmen Garcia, a freshman, constituted the foursome. At the games from then on, the boys clad in white trousers, shirts, and shoes and green sleeveless sweaters with large H ' s gracing the fronts got their fellow college students to do about the best yelling for many a year, while the feminine contingent came through excellently in the bringing out of much good singing. They were dressed in green and white outfits that were classy and attractive. f .Mo. NA Pktkrson Marc.arkt Bairos I :e5 e: Sadie Kaheaku 1 67 Carmen Garcia 9 t r Km Furnishings from the United States 3 WOilEl § §POR¥ K. 1-= ,. . i_ V r T] ZST r Kachel Howland, cai)t. ' iin; Cather-ne Duncan, Mae Snares, Nina Cooper, Helen Yonge, Ger:iUHne ForI)es. §lWliiiillO Swimming was the first sport scheduled on the A, W, S. women ' s inter-class athletic competition program of 1933-1934 directed by the general manager, Virginia Hammond, and four class managers: Florence Akana, senior; Lynette Amoy, junior; Aileen Ukauka, sophomore; Genie Pitchford, freshman. Each girl was not only playing to support her class team but was also striving to earn points toward acquiring a sweater with an " H " , awarded by the A. S. U. H. to girls who have earned a total of 100 points during their college career. For each first team that she makes in the five major sports, swimming, basket- ball, volleyball, baseball, and tennis, she earns ten points; for each substitute position, she makes five points. In a closely contested battle between the juniors and the sophomores at the University swimming tank, the two highest point scorers for individual honors emerged from the junior class, swinging the total to a final score of 25 to 24, a victory for the junior class. The points were computed on the basis of five points for first place, three points for second place, one point for third place. Georgina Cooper and Rachel Howland, juniors, were the star swimmers each taking a first and a second place. The seniors placed third with ten points, and the freshmen won three points. The junior team consisted of: Rachel Howland, Georgina Cooper, Mae Soares, Catherine Duncan, and Helen Yonge. " Pump " Searle judged the events which included: 100 yards free- style, 50 yards freestyle, 50 yards breaststroke, 50 yards backstroke, diving, plunge, and relay. H ViRCiNiA Hammond J = 3 Q 1 70 Bi K -3 L f gv i a r iL Kneeling: Marie Swanson, Jennette Dunning. Barbara Bevins, Genie Pttchford. Standing; Frances Wilson. Alexa J)avids(tn. Betty Judtl, Phyllis ' an Ordeii, Olive Heardniore. RlfLE ¥E lil The women ' s rifle team of 1933-1934 of the University ot Hawaii, captained by Betty Judd, averaged 485 out of a possible 500 points in competition with mainland colleges in a series of postal matches which took place in February and March. The average was taken from the five highest scorers among the ten members of the team. The University of Hawaii sharpshooters proved themselves superior to the markswomen of the Universities of Nevada, Vermont and Oklahoma, but they lost matches to the Univer- sities of Washington and Missouri. Betty Judd shot the first possible score in the contests. Sergeant Arthur Meniatis, coach, instructed the girls on the fifty foot range on the campus. A medal, donated annually at the end of the second semester by the R. O. T. C. department to the keenest shot in each of the two divisions, the " old " girls, and the " new " girls, was again a worthy incentive for accurate firing. The experienced girls included: Betty Judd, Olive Beardmore, Marie Swanson, May Ing, and Frances Brown. Those who began to shoot this year were Barbara Bevins, Jeanette Dunning, Cor- nelia Hicks, Phyllis Van Orden, Alexa Davidson, Genie Pitchford, and Frances Wilson. During the first semester, the experienced markswoman to shoot the highest average was Marie Swanson, who averaged the score of 99 out of a possible 100 points; and the novice sharpshooter was Barbara Bevins, averaging 97 out of a possible 100 points. Hflf.n Mountkord I : :- E 1 7 1 i in " K N J ii Z SJ " ]ZS Virginia Hammond. Rose Toomey. Beth Bartlett, Florence Akana, Elizabeth Buchanan, Wilhehnina Schwallie, Barbara J.cavitt. Kim I an Ho; fhelma Sproat. B l§KE¥B liL The seniors were crowned the basketball champions for this year, having defeated all the other class teams with little difficulty. The junior team led by Helen Mountford, who were their only rivals gave them little competition, losing to the seniors 32-22 in a fast but one-sided game. The most exciting and most bitterly fought game of the series was the one between the freshman women and the sophomore girls. The score was nip and tuck during the entire time and the freshmen barely managed to win by two points in the last few minutes of the game. Barbara Leavitt, senior; Sui Lan Ho, freshman, and Helen Mountford, junior, made the high point scores of the series. The seniors, who came last in the series last year, deserve great praise for the way they developed a championship team. Outstanding was the good passing of Thelma Sproat and the accurate shooting of Barbara Leavitt. Girls who turned out for basketball were: seniors — Thelma Sproat, Betty Judd, Wil- helmina Schwallie, Florence Akana, Barbara Leavitt, Elizabeth Buchanan, captain; Virginia Hammond, Kim Lan Ho, and Beth Bartlett; juniors — Sophie Judd, Lynette Amoy, Ella Lo, Rachel Howland, Mae Scares, Sadie Ka- heaku, Florence Kuwamoto, and Helen Mountford, captain; soph- mores — Beatrice Nicoll, Moana Peterson, Margaret Ikeda, Mary Frazer, and Barbara Nicoll, cap- tain; freshmen — Genie Pitchford, Hannah Zimmerman, Ida Heeb, Beatrice Lum, Sui Lan Ho, Eliza- beth Hulihee, Ruth Aki, Claire Murdock, Elsie Crowell, and Lor- raine Williams, captain. I ' I 3 ,5 — :: 1 72 oamA T r: sr T=y s rrv:v f-j .a, i r zs- I Klorcncc Akaiw. Hetty Hcniic. IJu| hic Fleming:, Virginia Lord. Mae Soares, Betty Judtl, Thelma Sproat, Helen Nieman, Helen Mountford, Sophie Judd, Ella l,o, Barbara Lcavitt, Lynette Amoy. ¥Ewrai§ Due to inclement weather the interclass tennis tournament was a little slow in get- ting started, and many matches were delayed and postponed. But despite this, many fast and closely contested sets were played. The juniors, last year ' s champions, managed to win although they were hard pressed by the other classes. The seniors were second in the tournament, and the freshmen and the sophomores, third and fourth, respectively. Each class had separate elimination matches to determine who would represent the class. Drawings were made and the interclass tournament started. The keenest competition was in the first doubles class, all first doubles-teams being equally strong. An exciting match was played between the junior first doubles and the senior first doubles. Three sets were necessary to determine the stronger team. The scores were 4-6, 6-3, and 6-4, the juniors finally winning. A women ' s open single tournament was held in the middle of May and was closely followed by a doubles tournament. Members of the class teams are: seniors — first singles, Florence Akana; second singles; Matsuko Kinoshita; first doubles, Betty Judd and Barbara Leavitt; second doubles. Thelma Sproat and Betty Henne; juniors — first singles, Helen Mountford; sec- ond singles. Euphence Fleming; first doubles, Sophie Judd, Mae Soares; second doubles, Ella Lo, Lynette Amoy; sophomores — first singles, H. Toyokugi; second singles, Dorothy Thompson; first doubles, Momi Seong and Marian Fleming; second doubles. M. Smith an.d V. Horner; freshman — first singles, Lorene Stanford; second singles. C. Hicks; first doubles, Bar- bara Bevins and V. Lord; second doubles, A. Mott-Smith and V. Nieman. I— r T -3 1 73 JK-. i z j r ' : : : i . Ida Heeb, Helen Nieman, Sui Lan Ho, Genie Pitchford, n Ivord, Lydia Chun, Ruth Aki. VOLLEWB ILL The freshmen led by H. Zimmerman, won the women ' s volleyball championship this year, although they were hard pressed by the other three classes. They won all three games they played, while the juniors, who came second, lost their only game to the fresh- men. The volleyball season was short due to the fact that two games were played in one morning, but the girls who turned out to watch the games were offered plenty of thrills during the two exciting games. Perhaps the best game was between the freshmen and the juniors, because three games were necessary to determine the winner. The frosh took the first game 15-9, the second went to the juniors 15-1 1, and the third game after being tied at 15 all, finally won by the freshmen, 17-15. The seniors also gave the freshmen a scare, making them play a third game before winning. Although these games were not cbse, they were exciting. Members of the teams were: freshmen — S. L. Ho, I. Heeb, H. Zimmerman, G. Pitch- ford, L. Williams, D. Chang, E. Chung; sophomores — B. Nicoll, B. Nicoll, D. Thompson, M. Ikeda, M. Frazer, M. Peter- son; juniors — S. Kaheaku, S. Judd, L. Amoy, F. Kuwamoto, I. Hee, E. Lo, M. Soares, H. Mount- ford; seniors — B. Judd, E. Buch- anan, T. Soroat, V. Hammond, W. Schwall ' ie, K. L. Ho, F. Akana. Others who turned out for practice were: Beth Bartlett, B. Leavitt, M. Peterson, E. Crowell, R. Aki, E. Hulihee, B. Lum, C. Murdoch. Miss M. Gay, Mrs. T. T. Waterman, and W. Piltz refereed the games. I = :e _ b 1 74 K f- x L SsrF= :: Ssnr s ,i- • ' i ' li Ella Lo, Florence Knwanioto, Lynette Amoy, Irene lice, llikn Moimlfi;rd, Sniihie Juild. Racial Huulaiid. B 1§EB 1LL In the spring baseball games, the freshman women proved themselves champions, de- feating the three other classes with little difficulty. The frosh women steadily pushed to the fore in the 1933-34 sports season, their threat in basketball games becoming a reality in the volleyball and baseball contests. Due to the long baseball season, in which one game, instead of the usual two, was played during a 7:30 morning period in the gymnasium, the frosh women were able to polish their team work into skillful pitching, batting, and field work. For the second time in the year ' s schedule, the first year ball tossers emerged victors, although they won their volleyball title by a bare margin in contrast to the easily won baseball crown. The juniors put up keen opposition to the freshman onslaught, losing with a score of 14 to 20. The freshmen beat the sophs, 17-7, and the seniors, 24-4. The juniors ranked second, the seniors third, and the sophs last. The super-human efforts of the champions, captained by Sui Lan Ho, were inspired by the cheers of the R.O.T.C. spectators who reclined around the Cooke Field baseball diamond. The star-batters of the season were: Sui Lan Ho, Lorraine Wil- liams, Elsie Crowell, Genie Pitch- ford, L y n e t t e Amoy, Helen Mountford, Florence Akana, and Thelma Sproat. The stellar team members were: Elsie Crowell, Lorraine Williams, Genie Pitchford, Sui Lan Ho, Elizabeth Hulihee, Ida Heeb, Beatrice Lum, Frances Chang, and Lydia Chun. n kz = 1 75 t te Vehicles from the United States BOOMn . C lilPU§ GROUPS m ATHEI H ATHERTON HOUSE w DEAN HALL ORO lllZ lTIOW§ I K__ s P X i .. J- L.. Iqricultural Club First Semester Shinji Miwa Yoshimi Maeda . John Kwon Charles Maruyama Advisor A Club for Students in Agriculture OFFICERS Second Semester President John Kwon . Vice-President Yoshimi Maeda Secretary Francis Takemoto . - . . Treasurer Charles Maruyama Reporter Ralph Tanimoto CM. Bice Class of 1934 Bertha Hanaoka Noboru Iwaoka Richard Leong Yoshimi Maeda Richard Masumoto Shinji Miwa Hisao Miyasaki Yutaka Moriwake Harold Narimatsu Ralph Tanimoto Takeo Yoshioka Achong Young Class of 1935 Ernest Akamine Teisuke Akamine Laurence Capellas Charles Hing Chu Koichi Eguchi Juichi Honnaka MEMBERS Larry S. Kawamura Clarence Komiyama Henry Kusunoki John Kwon Belden D. Lyman Charles Maruyama Richard Mizuta Donald Murakoshi Masao Nakano Jack Onaga Clarence Palmer Masato Sugihara Francis Takemoto Toshiyuki Tanimoto Atae Uenaka Raymond Won Class of 1936 Bernard Koseki Robert A. Lyman Saburo Maehara Harold Morley Hiroshi Ooka Yukio Sumida Robert Shimoda Shigeru Suzui George Tanabe Noriyuki Ueoka Class of 1937 Henry W. 0. Chun Minoru Kanda Satomi Maneki Miyuki Masuda Masayuki Nagai Chang Tung Lee Stephen Nakamura Kiyoshi Sakai Shokyo Tachikawa Yasuo Takata Bernard Ting Douglas Wada First S««s jhinjiMiwJ . jalphTaniftoi Berttia Hanai Noboru Iwaoi I Ruw One: Satonic Mancki. Noriyuki NVi.ka. llcnurd Ku cki. Kwiclii ivKUclii, ShigLia Suzui, Masayuki Nagai, Donald Murakoshi, Richard Masumoto. Yoshimi Maeda, Richard Leon- . Vutaka Moriwake, Hisao Miyasaki. Row Two: Laurence Capellas. Harold Narimatsu, Henry Kusunoki, Minoru Kanda. Kiyoshi Sakai. George Tanabe, Sa- buro Maehara. Larry Kawamura, John Anaga, Clarence Palmer. Row Three: John Kwon, Richard Mizuta. Raymond Won. Belden D. Lyman. Yukio Sumida, Achong Young, Masato Sugi- hara, Shinji Miwa, Charles Maruyama, Atae Uenaka, Ernest Akamine. — - 80 i Semester J n Kwon istiimi Maeda ■ ' Tjkemoto K Maruyama ' 1 faniitioto K t- L g i_ llpha Beta An Honorary Agricultural Fraternity OFFICERS F irst Semester Second Semester Shinji Miwa Chancellor Richard K. Martin Ralph Tanimoto ....... Vice-Chancellor John Kwon Bertha Hanaoka Keeper of the Scroll Ralph Tanimoto Noboru Iwaoka Guardian of the Coffer Noboru Iwaoka ' Advisors .... Harold A. Wadsworth, Fred E. Armstrong i I I I J I ll Mji Iimbi. Si- g,|. Ibalo Siii- Class of 1934 Bertha Hanaoka Noboru Iwaoka Yoshimi Maeda Shinji Miwa Ralph Tanimoto MEMBERS Class of 1935 John Kwon Richard Mizuta Donald Murakoshi Belden Lyman Yoshitsugu Tomoguchi Deceased J Mi b Oow One: Noboru Iwaoka, Bertha Hanaoka, John Kwon, Yoshimi Maeda. Row Two: Shinji Miwa, Richard Mizuta, Donald Murakoshi, Ralph Tanimoto. iV s: ' ! ei i:i3I3e: 1 8 1 Charles Itherton House A Residence for University Men OFFICERS President Arnold Kruse Secretary Osamu Hirota Treasurer Sidney Briggs Senior Representative Shinji Miwa Junior Representative Sidney Briggs Sophomore Representative ■.-.•.. Francis Wai Freshman Representative Clarence Lyman Hostess Mrs. Paul Minear Dietician Mrs. Mabelle Dulaney Executive Secretary Lloyd R. Killam RESIDENTS Class of 1934 Jack Gett Chang Edward Kent Arnold Kruse Fred Kruse Manuel Kwon Ainsley Mahikoa Shinji Miwa Lloyd Pruett Isamu Sato Class of 1935 Wilfred Baldwin Sidney Briggs Patrick Cockett Osamu Hirota Wesley KasI David Leflar William McAlister Clarence Palmer William Roney Samuel Rothrock Amar Nath Sardana Reginald Schisler Francis Shimokawa Class of 1936 Charles Butchart Charles Du Bois Richard Fujii Charles Hapai Willard Gray Allen Pangburn Thomas Shaw Thomas Smith Francis Wai Class of 1937 Kenneth Bull John Butchart Adolf Desha Hubert Everly Jerome Holmes Fumio Isomura Dale KasI Clarence Lyman Lee McKinney Kunito Sadaoka Rupert Saiki Charles Sakamaki Associate Don Anderson Clarence Bettencourt Virgil Cazel Howard Clarke Wayland Fullington Elwyn Maley M. F. Wai, V. Honey. K. Isomura. S. Rothrock, Kneeling: W. Bakiwin, A, Mahikoa, C. Hapai, F. Shimokawa, K. Sadaoka, C. Sakamaki. I. Sato, W. MacAllister. Row One: Dr. John Coulter, R. Fujii, S. Miwa, K. Bull, L. McKinney, F. Crull, K. Kent, Mrs. Mabelle Dulaney, C. Lyman. J. Butchart. W. Cray, Mrs. Paul Minear. Dr. Paul Minear. Row Two: A. Desha, P. Cockett. J. Holmes, A. Panghurn, H. Everly, S. Briggs, R. Schisler, T. Shaw, J. Milne, D. Leflar, C. Du Bois. C. Butchart, A. Kruse. I S 3 fez 1 82 ma pa K- . |-J (_ T- 3 L Chinese §tudents tlliance An Organization for Chinese Students OFFICERS President George Ching Vice-President Raymond Won Secretary Clarence Ching Treasurer Daisy Lum Advisor T. Y. Char MEMBERS Class of 1934 Bung Chong Lee Helen Seu Beatrice Lum Jack Chang Sun Leong Francis Wai Charles Lum Rosalie Char Florence Liu Andrew Wong Kongsun Lum Wai Jane Char ' ' Lo Wayne Wong Mabel Lum Nellie Chock Gladys Lum Bessie Yuen Reuben Tam Kim On Chong Margaret Ting j , 3 Richard Tom Young Fun Choy Raymond Won Felice Wong Chee Kwon Chun George Zane Arthur Akma Hei Wai Wong Bernard Hong Class of 1936 Florence Ching Mary Wong William Hong ., ' " ° tf ' ' u Tu- ru - " " " ' ° Benjamin Kau f " u " " . o . r - ' " ' " Choy Wun Leong ru xf r. ' rt! " ' ° ' ° ' ' " David Wong ' " i " V ° f Koon Butt Young Harlan Wone Samuel Goo William Chun Frances Zane -, , ,r Christina Lam Jeung Fung Margaret Zane Class of 1935 Harry Lee Wah Kin Hee Benjamin Char Joseph K. Y. Lee Ah Leong Ho Associate Ah Fong Ching William Lee Albert Ho Chester Chang Clarence Ching Yuk Kon Lee Albert Ho Wilfred Chong Ernest Ching Yim Kai Look Anita Kong Bernard Lee George Ching Kan Jung Luke Aheong Lee Hsien Ting Wang Hung Leong Ching Daisy Lum Dai Kiang Lee Ambrose Wong Richard Chow Koon Chew Lum Tommy Lee Char, Anita Kuiii, ' , Gc ' urge Zane, .Aki Row One: Lorraine Cliing. licssic Vucn, Christinia Lam. IClla I,u. Doruthy Vim, Kusal Francis Wai, Koon Chew Lum, Kongsum Lum, K. S. Tom, William C. W. Lee. Row Two; George M. Ching, David Wong. Ben Char, Daisy Lum, Frances Zane, Clarence Ching, Nellie Chock, Chun. Reuben Tam. Yim Kai Look, Nyuk Shin Ching, Wayne Wong. Row Three: Chee Kwon Chun. Benjamin Kau, Kan Jung Luke, Hung Leong Ching, Bernard C. Lee, Margaret Ting; Jack Chang, Ah Leong Ho, Joseph Lee, Andrew Wong, William Chun, lamest Ching. irz dsz 1 83 I O o K-l i-3y l . P-J yvl .2X Commerce Club An Organization for Students in Business and Economics OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Takashi Morimoto President Richard Dodo Richard Dodo Vice-President Shigeichi Imada Tamiye Ishii Secretary Elsie Kaya Clarence Masumoto Treasurer Bernard Hong Advisor Merton K. Cameron Class of 1934 Chee Kwon Chun Ngit Yung Chong Richard Dodo Daniel Fowie Gladys Harada Bernard Hong Tamiye Ishii Hazel Itai Benjamin Kau Elsie Kaya Howard Martin Jack H, Mizuha Takashi Morimoto Suyeki Okumura Richard Pond Kiyohara Shoda Hayato Togawa Grace Tong Class of 1935 Mitsuo Arita Wilfred Chong MEMBERS Harry Fernandez Yoshio Hanao Shigeichi Imada Kenichi inouye Max I toga Robert Kaya Clarence Komiyama Norio Masumoto Sumio Sagawa Minerva Saiki Edward Tamai Hatsuo Tomita Kenneth Yamamoto Yasuo Yokota Class of 1936 Samuel Goo Nobuo Inaba Hisato Kajiyama Eunsik Kang William S. Kawahara K. J. Luke Hiroshi Mitsuda Ryuso Taniguchi Vjce-Presi Secretary • Treasurer , ► 1 84 £ 4 3 n K A . L g rf g L- g : I Engineering §tudent$ l$$ociation A Club for Students in Engineering OFFICERS President Lucius F. Jenkins Vice-President Yoshio Kunimoto Secretary Walter T. Matsumoto Treasurer Peter H. Saiki Advisor Carl B. Andrews MEMBERS Class of 1934 Class of 1935 Yoshihiko Tsumoto ,y ■■ Au 1 D -u J Frank Wong Kenii Aihara Kunwar R. Chandra -r . . r- . ..... I . . George Tomonari Ah Fong Ching Hideo Hayashi ... -,- r , r. • , I- . ■ Yoshiharu Tsuji Robert Choy Bunji Higaki Preston Fraser Osama Hirota Class of 1936 Wing Chung Hu Yoshio Inaba , ... , . , , L- IX • 4. Angel Martinez Lucius Jenkins Yoshio Kunimoto ,° , , •ii_ 1 L X I K i L. M u Minora Nakatani Gilbert Kobatake Matthew Nahm . Waiter Matsumoto Shosaku Nakamoto Kunji Omori Richard Pang Class of 1937 Peter Sakai Masao Sone Francis Susuki Kenjo Takumi " - o g ° Row One: H. Hayashi. Y. Kunimoto, L. Kruto, Y. TsuT.oto. C. Kohutake, W. Matsumoto. K. Omori. K. Takumi. Row Two: M. Uyano, A. Martinez, G. Tomonari, R. Choy, W. C. Hu. M. Nahm. P. Sakai, R. Raghbir, P. Frazer. Row Three: V. Y,inkoff, A. h. Ho, Iv. Jenkins, Y. Inaba, F. Suzuki, R. Pang, Y. Tsuji, O. Hirota, M. Sone, H. Hopewell. O ET HISZ 1 85 r K ti y i yx r-3-:zsrr- " :zsr Eta Lombda Happa An Organization for Pre-Medical Students OFFICERS President H. Wilfred Kurashige Vice-President Satoru Nishijima Secretary Robert Ota Treasurer Toru Nishigawa Auditor Harry K. Takenaka Advisors Charles Edmondson, Christopher Hamre MEMBERS Class of 1934 Clarence Ching Ernest Loo ,, III Stanley Masumoto Yoshio Sato Wataru Ishikawa ... ' .. r • . -r i . . • r,- I _i IX ■ Mitsuo Miyamoto David Takahashi Richard Kainuma -r i i • ki ' i ■•• ■ . , . LI M ii J u ' I • iakeshi Nishiiima Isami Tashima H. Wilfred Kurashige a, m, ■ c i r t- -p M- h " Sung Tom c- ... , ... Kiyoshi Shimabukuro Takeo Yamachika Satoru Nishijima Robert Ota Class of 1936 Class of 1937 Clarence Sakaguchi d • • u- i u r i- . , . _ , , Benjamin Higa John Felix Kameichi Takenaka i u- i • ,-i u u- Kenso Higuki Clarence Hutchinson CI f 1935 Raymond Hiroshige Clarence Kurashige Masao Kanemura Edward Matsuoka Hajime Akita Masao Kaneshige Alexander Morita Ernest Ching Francis Kaneshiro R. A. Nishijima c% Row One: Ernest Ching, John Felix, Raymond Hiroshige, Charles Hutchinson. Waturti Ishihikawa, Richard Kainuma, Clarence K. Kurashige, Wilfred Kurashige. Row Two: Stanley K. Masumoto, Mitsuo Miyamoto, Toru Nishigaya, Satoru Nishijima, Robert Ota, Clarence Sakaguchi, Kameichi Takenaka, Isami Tashima. 86 : z S: K- - l_ iXf - L ygy E chanqe §tudeiit$ Ik This is the fourth successful year for the exchange student plan, having as its purposes (1) the improving of inter-racial under- standing and friendship among students, (2) the increasing of understanding among the races bordering the Pacific, (3) the spread- ing of knowledge of conditions in the coun- tries of the Far East. This year the University of Hawaii has representatives in nine different colleges and universities on the mainland. In return, each of these colleges and universities has a representative on the University of Hawaii campus. Representing Hawaii on the mainland this year are Arthur Chung at Pomona College; James Doo at Occidental College; George Kai at Whittier College; James Kashiwahara at College of the Pacific; John Komenaka at La Verne College; May Day Lo at the University of Missouri; James Okamura at the University of Redlands; and Woon Sun Pack at Albany College. Those attending the University of Hawaii as representatives from mainland colleges and universities are Sidney L. Briggs, Pomona College; M. Wayland Fullington, University of Missouri; David Leflar, Albany College; William McAlister, Whittier College; Clarence B. Palmer, University of Missouri; Allen Pangburn, College of the Pacific; William H. Roney, Occidental College; Sam Rothrock, La Verne College; Richard H. Wheeler, University of Redlands. The plan is sponsored by the various school represented, in cooperation with the University of Hawaii Y. M. C. A., and the scholarships are awarded on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and character. The exchange students are mostly of junior standing, and after spending one year away, they return to their home colleges for their senior year and graduation. This makes it possible for them to contribute at home, as well as away from home, to the further- ance of a better and more profitable under- standing between the institutions and the students they represent. Row One: Sidney Briggs, David Leflar. William McMister. Clarence Palmer. Row Two: Allen Pangburn, William Roney, Sam Rothrock, Richard Wheeler. rS3|, ; F 1 87 K . [L3 t_ A.P- i Gamma Chi §igma A Social Organization for Women OFFICERS President Gertrude Spi liner Vice-President Daryl Jean Smith Secretary Ruth Maddams Treasurer Martha Jean Smith Warden Mary Sherman Advisor Myrtle Swanson President Vice-M Secretary . A Class of 1934 Gertrude Spillner MEMBERS Class of 1936 Marie Swanson Mary Sherman Lorene Stanford Class of 1935 Ruth Maddams Daryl Jean Smith Martha Jean Smith Class of 1937 Barbara Borden Phyllis Van Orden Moira Ross Associate Mary Helene Stanford Adrienne Thomas Row One: Rarbnra Borden. Ruth Maddams. Moira Ross. Mary Sherman. Daryl Jean Smith. Row Two; Martha Jean Smith, Gertrude Spillner, Marie S.vansnn, Adrienne Thomas, Phyllis Van Orden. m rz sz: S: 88 " , i k Jt K f- " 7Ss 1 X f A A I ■ Spiliner in Smith in Smith Sherman H ' Club OFFICERS President William Among Vice-President George Douse Secretary Benjamin Centeio Advisors Otto Klum, Luke Gill, and Theodore Searle MEMBERS Class of 1934 Francis Aiwohi William Among Eugene Capellas Benjamin Centeio George Douse William Howell Lucius Jenkins Richard Kainuma Soo Sun Kim Albert Lyman Yoshimi Maeda Richard Matsumoto Masao Sone Wilfred Oka Cedric Weight Richard Yamada Stephen Nunes Class of 1935 William Ahuna Allen Andrade Laurence Capellas Patrick Cockett Henry Hopewell Jack Johnson Henry Kusunoki Adolph Mendonca Edward Mitsukado Richard Onouye Masato Sugihara George Zane Class of 1936 Wilbur Craw Masuto Fujii Mitsuo Fujishige Richard Furtado James Hurd Ernest Kanderson Francis King Bernard Koseki Ernest Moses Robert Rath Maynard Piltz Joseph Lee Maikai Gonsalves Frank Judd Clarence Louis Class of 1937 George Clark Anthony Morse 33 . I SJHSZ 1 89 i -I, z_ K -3 7 n— :zsrr: -ys:T £x Hakuba A Japanese Social Fraternity OFFICERS President Suyeki Okumura Vice-President Daiji Kobatake Secretary Peter H. Sakai Treasurer Tadaichi R. Fujio Advisors Totaro Matsui, Yukuo Uyehara MEMBERS Class of 1934 Bunji Higaki Saburo Maehara Richard M. Dodo Yoshio Inaba James M. Morita Yoshinobu Kagawa Shigeichi Imada Takeshi Murata Richard Kainuma Yoshio Kawakami Jukichi Sato Tadao Kitannura Yoshio Kunimoto Robert Shimoda Daiji Kobatake Edward Mitsukado Richard Suzui Yoshimi Maeda Mitsuo Miyamoto David Takahashi Walter T. Matsumoto Donald Murakoshi Isami Tashima Hisao Miyasaki Shosaku Nakamoto Moriyoshi Ueno Jack Mizuha Masao Sone Suyeki Okumura Masato Sugihara lassorivs Kunji Omori Ernest Tahara Akira Hajime Peter Sakai Francis Takemoto Toshio Kamei Takashi Suzuki Kenzo Takumi Sadamu Katahara Harry Takenaka Hatsuo Tomita Katsuto Nagaue Yoshihiko Tsumoto George Tomonari Seido Ogawa Richard Masumoto Yoshiharu Tsuji Minoru Shmoda r., . ,Q,E- Kenneth K. Yamamoto Taro Suenaga Class of 1935 Satoru Sugimura Mitsuo Arita Class of 1936 George Tanabe Tadaichi Fujio Mitsuo Fujishige Hideo Hayashi Nobuo Inaba Row One: Kenneth Yamamoto, Shigeru Suzui, George Tanabe, RonaUi Murakoshi, Tadaichi Fujii, David Takahashi, Richard Kainuma. Frank Kitamura, Yoshimi Maeda, Yoshinobu Kagawa, Takuji Kubota, Kenzo Takumi, Hisao Miyasaki. Row Two: Katsuto Nagaue, Kunji Omori, Robert Shimoda. Sadami Katahara, Saburo Maehara, Sam Tashima, Shozaku Nakamoto, Richard Masumoto. Walter Matsumoto, Nobuo Inaba, Mitsuo Miyamoto, Shigeichi Imada, Mitsuo Arita. Row Three: Bunji Higaki, Akira Hajime, Franciis Takemoto, Yoshihiko Tsumoto, Moriyoshi Uyeno, Richard Dodo, Gil- bert Kobatake, Peter Sakai, .Tames Morita. Francis Suzuki, Toshio Kamei, Takeshi Murata. Row Four: Hatsuo Tomita, Ernest Tahara, Yoshiharu Tsuji, Yoshio Kawakami, Taro Suenaga. Masato Sugihara, Mi- noru Shinoda, Geroge Tomonari, Hideo Hayashi, Karaeichi Takenaka, Suyeki Okumura, Satoru Sugimura, Seido Ogawa. I . 1 9 K 7 F L. X F L, . Union An Honorary Forensic Organization OFFICERS President Tokuji Kubota Vice-President Manuel Kwon Secretary Curtis Heen Treasurer Kim On Chong Advisors Arthur L. Andrews, N. B. Beck, and George J. Peavey i MEMBERS Class of 1934 Jack Chang Kim On Chong Edward Kent Takashi Kitaoka Manuel Kwon Jack Mizuha isamu Sato Class of 1935 George Ching Richard Chow To recognize students keenly interested in the fine art of expression and in the in- telligent discussion of vital problems, local, national, and international, the Hawaii Un- ion, an honorary forensic society, was or- ganized in 1924. Ever since its inception, this organization has grown in every way and has taken an active part in the promotion of de- bating, oratory, and other forms of public discussion. The Union has sponsored two successful goodwill debating teams, one to the Orient and the other to the Pacific coast. Teams from the outstanding universities of the United States, Japan, England, and Australia Willard Gray Curtis Heen Tokuji Kubota Class of 1936 Clarence Chang Richard Fujii Frank Hustace Francis King William Lee Class of 1937 Seido Ogawa have come to Hawaii. This year a goodwill debating team from the University of Washington engaged in two debates with the local teams. The Union sponsors every year the Berndt Speak- ing contest, interclass debates, and all-Uni- versity Oratorical Contest, and an intercol- lege debate tournament. At present, arrange- ments are being made to send a team as far as New York next spring. A great deal of the credit goes to the advisors. Prof. N. B. Beck, Dean Arthur L. Andrews, and Prof. George J. Peavey for their encouragement and interest. IZ3Z 1 9 1 . T Jrs..-. { : .I= . 1 Home Economics Club An Organization for Home Economics Students OFFICERS President Hong Lin Wong Vice-President Helen Yonge Secretary Nora Wong Treasurer Amy Akinaka MEMBERS Class of 1934 Eda Carlson Tazuko Oka Edna Allen Aileen Kam Harue Sakata Helen Chun Margaret Lee .. Martha Jean Smith Elsie Hayashi Dorothy Sun Etsuko Yamamoto Nora Leon Louise Sun Bessie Yuen Gertrude Spi liner Gladys Uyeno . Yuki Sugai Elizabeth Whittington ,y , ■ -r -r I i_i 1 w Katherme Bazore I oyo Takase Helen Yonge , ,, r , , cu . . -r Anna B. Dahl Shizuko Teramoto _, , ,_,- . r, r- ■ r, ,. -r Class of 1936 Ada B. Erwm Roselme Tyau c u i r-u r ■-• i , L, 1 • M, htnel Chun Frances Field Hong Lm Wong c r i j ■ , Ki i " " y Fukuda Jana Glenn r-u ' i .. x . Margaret Ikeda Carey D. Miller Charlotte Worcester a , . , ■ . . May Ing Hedwig Otremba Class of 1935 Masami Kawamura Ruth C. Robbins Amy Akinaka Sumiye Kimura Hazel J. Zimmerman Mae June Brash Daisy Lum Preside ' Vice-Presi i Secretary . Treasuref • Row One: Amy Akinaka. Sumiye Kimura, Gladys Uyeii, , Xora Leon. Margaret Lee. Harue Sakata, Margaret Ikeda, Helen Vonge. Elizabeth Whittington, Helen Chun. Row Two: Shizuko Teramoto, Daisy Lum, May Ing, Mrs. Masumada, Dorothy Sun, Fay Tukuda, Martha Jean Smith, Mrs. Worcester, Edna Allen. Gertrude Spillner, Miss Miller. Row Three: Ethel Chun, Etsuko Yamamoto, Louise Sun, .Aileen Kam, Bessie Yuen, Tazuko Oka, Masami Kawamura. Yuki Sugai, Hong Lin Wong. szssz: 9 2 S3 L l Z .. =Ly U F XJ A ' LinWor flen Yonj nan i SiniH Hui liwi A Musical Organization OFFICERS President Beatrice Hussey Vice-President Dorothy Shinoda Secretary Sarah Wela Treasurer Aileen Ukauka Advisor Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui MEMBERS Class of 1934 Angeiine Johnson _, . .., 1 . Richard Mirikitani Priscilla Ching , 1, ,- I Barbara Nicoll Lucille Coke _ . ,. ,, c, ,- Beatrice Nicoll Elsie Ferreira . . _ ,,. I Lj Moana Peterson Kim Lan Ho , D • 11 Aileen Ukauka Beatrice Hussey _ , ... , .,, I Dorothy Vierra Choy Wun Leong , .,,,,. . . , r, , Matilda Vierra Martha Punohu _ . ,., • 4.U cu- J Francis Wai Dorothy Shinoda _ , ... , -r w ,. Sarah V ela Tsuruyo Yamamoto Achong Young HazdYe? " Anthony Young Class of 1935 Class of 1937 Josephine Alves th Aki Lynette Amoy Amelia Burgess Momi Chung Lorraine Ching Yoshiaki Eto Violet Choy Tomie Fukumachi Elsie Crowell Irene Hee Kuulei Emoto Naomi Hong Sui Lan Ho Mew Yung Jay A " ' 3 Kong Sadie Kaheaku Clarence Lyman Abbie Lee Edna Tavares Gladys Lum Evelyn Medeiros Edwina O ' Brien Radegonda Chow Helen Seu Charles Hapai Belmyra Souza azue Iwamura Dorothy Teshima Margaret Ting Associate Gertrude Tyau . , r _ .... ' Arthur Fraser Zoe Wist .... _ Vivian Goo . , .«,, Harold Narimatsu Class of 1936 u m i Shigeo Nakamura Margaret Au Henry Nakata 3: 1 93 K X i xX I- M. 1 Hui Humu An Inter-Sorority Organization OFFICERS President Betty Henne Secretary ' . . . Barbara Leavitt I Advisor Leonora N. Bilger Gamma Chi Sigma Gertrude Spillner Daryl Jean Smith Martha Jean Smith REPRESENTATIVES Ka Pueo Barbara Leavitt Helen Mountford Marion Wright Phi Epsilon Mu Betty Henne Geraldine Forbes Mae Soares Hui Kumu is the inter-sorority organiza- tion through which the three competitive sororities, namely, Ka Pueo, Phi Epsilon Mu, and Gamma Chi Sigma, cooperate in order that their respective functions and activities may be carried out harmoniously. Prior to its formation in 1932, the three sororities had no means of working out prob- lems together or of securing the view points of the other sororities. At the beginning of the school year, conflicts often occurred in the dates of rushing parties, but through a meeting at the opening of the semester, the members of Hui Kumu have worked out a program of dates, so that this difficulty has been removed. - The work in the early fall has resulted in a shortening of the rushing period to two weeks. It was thought that this would en- able the freshman women to concentrate on their academic work sooner and thus acquire a better start in their college work. Hui Kumu is composed of the presidents and representatives of the three sororities, and its presidency is rotated annually among them. This year the office is filled by the president of Phi Epsilon Mu. The president appoints at the beginning of the school year, three representatives from the sorority to act as Hui Kumu members, and the other two presidents each appoint two members from their respective clubs. IH SZZS 1 94 kzszi::ez: fu : 2v ir zsr Hui Lokahi A Social Fraternity OFFICERS President Albert jB. Lyman Vice-President Jack Johnson Secretary Charles DuBois Assistant Secretary William Kinsley Treasurer Richard Pond Advisors Willard H. Eller, Harold S. Palmer Class of 1934 Oswald Bushnell Albert Lyman Richard Pond Class of 1935 Wilfred Baldwin Karl Berg Henry Hopewell MEMBERS Jack Johnson Belden Lyman Class of 1936 Charles Butchart George Clowes Charles DuBois Hubert Jones Frank Judd William Kinsley Robert Rath Class of 1937 Alexander Butchart Jack Butchart Adolph Desha Bernard Powers Row One: Wilfred Baldwin, Karl Berg, Oswald Bushnell, Alexander Butchart, Charles Butchart, John Butchart, George Clowes. Row Two: Adolph Desha. Charles DuBois, Henry Hopewell, Jack Johnson. Hubert Jones. Frank Judd, William Kinsley. Row Three: Albert Lyman, Belden Lyman, Richard Pond, B ' ernard P owers, Robert Rath, Dr. Ellcr, Dr. P.ilmer. EI IIISI V ' 1 95 K i:3, x i,. X_Er Xi.. x : Hui Pookela A Women ' s Honorary Organization for the Promotion of Scholarship and Campus Activities OFFICERS President Betty Judd Vice-President Thelma Sproat Secretary - Roberta Irving Treasurer Violet Feng Advisor Leonora N. Biiger Class of 1934 Wai Jane Char Violet Fong Virginia Hammond Gladys Harada Beatrice Hussey Thelma Sproat MEMBERS Roberta Irving Barbara Leavitt Setsu Okubo Helen Quon Rose Roman Gertrude Spi liner Hong Lin Wong Class of 1935 Georgina Cooper Betty Judd Sophie Judd Minerva Saiki m fi n T ,, °- J " ' ' ? ' J " " ' - ' ' ' ■ ' Virginia Hammond, Gladys Harada. Beatrice Hussey, Roberta Irvnig. Betty Judd, Sophie Judd. Barbara Leavitt. j j i ' Row Two: Violet Fong, Setsu Okubo, Helen Quon, Rose Roman, Minerva Saiki, Gertrude Spillner, Thelma Sproat, Hong Lm Wong. ' ' I £xP ;3 1 96 :K::. :i:g " 75 [-r T= x i- . Ha Pueo A Social Organixation for Women OFFICERS President Betty Judd Vice-President Barbara Leavitt Secretary Jeanette Dunning Corresponding Secretary Dorothy Snodgrass Treasurer Sophie Judd Advisor May Gay Class of 1934 Barbara Leavitt Dorothy Snodgrass Class of 1935 Alice Catton Catherine Duncan Rachel Howland MEMBERS Betty Judd Sophie Judd Helen Mountford Marion Wright Class of 1936 Jeanette Dunning Class of 1937 Barbara Bevins Alexa Davidson Marjorie Nottage Kay Tay Lorraine Williams Associate Betty Tay Row One: Alice Cat tun. Alcxa Davidson, ( " atherine Duncan. Jeannette Dunning. Betty J udA. Row Two: Sophie Judd, Helen Mountford, Marjorie Nottage, Kay Tay, Lorraine Williams, Marion Wright. i %= 2:3__ 1 97 T K r TS TT [- d! i Ka Inuenue A Social Organization for Women of fiawaiian Ancestry OFFICERS President Minerva Saiki Vice-President Hattie Davis Secretary Marguerite Yonge Treasurer Aileen Ukauka Advisor Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui President ■ Vice-Presic SecretJfy . Treasurer . Class of 1934 Florence Akana Kathleen Arnold Lucille Coke Hattie Davis Louise Forsythe Libana Furtado Rhoda Gleason Kim Lan Ho Beatrice Hussey Rose Toomey Marguerite Yonge Class of 1935 Lynette Amoy Geraldine Forbes Sadie Kaheaku Abbie Lee Edwina O ' Brien Minerva Saiki MEMBERS Class of 1936 Momi Chung Lily Teshima Aileen Ukauka Sarah Wela Class of 1937 Amelia Burgess Marguerite Campbell Frances Chang Radegonda Chow Elizabeth Cockett Elsie Crowell Sui Lan Ho Elizabeth Hulihee Edna Tavares Hannah Zimmerman CiMof Harry F.D Ciautl Allen Andi Richard Bi William Fi Gilroy Gre ? I 4) 3h d sr; 1 98 k: -Frr:zsrir :z5srf-J q i _ sr Delta §iqma Social Fraternity OFFICERS President A. Worcester Hodgman Vice-President Allan Hurd Secretary James Hurd Treasurer Richard L. Burkland Advisor Carl Stroven Class of 1934 Harry F. Duncan Class of 1935 Allen Andrade Richard Burkland William Fullaway Gilroy Greenwell MEMBERS Worcester Hodgman Allan Hurd Class of 1936 Wilbur Craw James Hurd Paul Jarrett Ernest Kanderson Francis King Campbell Stevenson Richard White John Wildrick Class of 1937 Stanley Larsen ii:J Row One: Allen Andrade, Reynold llurkland, Harry Duncan. William Fullaway, Gilroj ' Greenwell, Worcester Hodgman. Row Two: Allan Hurd, James Hurd, Paul Jarett, Ernest Kanderson, Francis King, Stanley Larsen, John Wildrich, -i ? r- :£ 1 99 ■i :kz . p :: i__ x ]l- .a. i_ gr Phi Epsilon Hu A Social Organization for Women OFFICERS President Betty Henne Vice-President . Geraldine Forbes Secretary Edna Fernandes Treasurer Mae Scares Advisor Mrs. Muriel Bergstrom MEMBERS Class of 1934 Geraldine Forbes Jean Forbes Ruth Donald ° ' ' " Winnifred Frazier .. r- . Zoe Wist Mary Furmidge Vera Mandeville Betty Henne class of 1936 Cecil McCrary Class of 1935 Margaret Bairos Associate Margaret Thoene Mae Brash Helen Leithead Myrtle Freeman Class of 1937 Patricia MacMahon Edna Fernandes Mary Amy Bechert Adeline Mooklar M s uk} Row One: Margaret Bairos, Mae Brash, Ruth Donald, Edna Fernandes. ( " -tral.lim I ' mhes, W Row Two: Myrtle Freeman, Mary Furmidge, Betty Henne, Vera Mandeville, Cecil McCrary, innifred Frazer, Mae Soares, Zoc Wist. 200 t I g 3 IS • ' mwoMMvmomK §aber and Chain Cadet Officers ' Club of the University of Hawaii OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ainsley Mahikoa Captain Cedric Weight Waldo Bowman First Lieutenant Worcester Hodgman Harold Hall Adjutant Allan Hurd Edward Kent Finance Officer Howard Martin Advisors . . Captain D. M. Bartow, Captain R. H, Offley Class of 1934 Gerald A. Dolan Robert Furudera Harold Hall Noboru Iwaoka Edward Kent Gilbert D. Kobatake Harold K. F. Lee Ainsley Mahikoa Howard Martin Richard A. Masumoto MEMBERS Walter T. Matsumoto Yutaka Murakami Suyeki Okumura Cedric Weight David K. C. Wong Class of 1935 Allen F. Andrade Waldo Bowman Richard Burkland George Ching Kenneth A. Conningham Patrick M. Cockett Worcester Hodgman Henry M, Hopewell Allan Hurd Jack A. Johnson Bung Chong Lee Hatsuo Tomita Philip C. Turner Graydon W. Young Row One: Allen Andra.if. aUlu Unwn.aii. Richard Burkland, C.ecrge Ching. Patrick M. Cockett, Kenneth Cunning- ham, (jcrold Dolan. Robert iurudera. Harold Hall. Worchester Hodgman. Row Twc: Henry Hopewell. Allan Hurd. Noboru Iwaoki. J.ick Johnstn. Edwrird Kent, Gilbert Kobatake. Bung Chong Lee. Harold Lee, Ainsley Mahikoa. Howard Martin. Row Three: Richard Matsumoto, Walter Matsumoto, Yutaka Murakami, Suyeki Okamuru, Hatsuo Tomita, Cedric Weight. David Wong, Craydon Young, Capt. Bartow, Capt. Offley. rz Tz z 20 1 Ik K [- K . §iqma Liu Omega Teachers College Honorary Fraternity OFFICERS President Toshie Tanioka Vice-President Susumu Matoi Secretary Kimiyo Watanabe Treasurer Doris Tsugawa Advisor Lorna H. Jarrett Class of 1934 Lillie Char Violet Fong Lionel Fukabori Manuel Kwon Susumu Matoi Setsu Okubo Hideko Sasaki Manuel Silva Toshie Tanioka MEMBERS Doris Tsugawa Kimiyo Watanabe David Wong Class of 1935 Belmyra Souza Class of 1936 Richard Mirikitani Doris Ross Class of 1933 Juliette Chung Arthur Fraser Shizuko Nakano Shigeo Nakamura Henry Nakata Winifred Piltz " Sakiko Okubo Sigma Eta Omega is a Teachers College professional organization with the purpose of fostering creative thinking in the field of education. Membership is open to all students who have had ten semester hours of education work and who are profession- ally interested and alive. Each member is expected to write a paper every year on some phase of education he is interested in, and at each meeting a few of these essays are read and discussed by the members. Getting away from the academic atmosphere of the classroom, both the students and the faculty members participate in the dis- cussions freely, and much interest and thinking are manifest in the clash and change of opinions. This writing of papers and the changing of Sigma Eta Omega from an honorary to a professional society has been a recent in- novation but it promises to be a very worth- while enterprise. It has given a dynamic purpose and life to it and has made it of greater intrinsic worth to the members. While the active membership this year has been relatively small due to the fact that this reconstruction was going on and no new members were taken in, there is a large alumni in the various schools in the islands who come together at the annua! summer banquet. 1 ' = U 202 .d i ii Ye Chih §heh A Social Organization for Chinese Women OFFICERS President Violet Fong Vice-President Nora Wong Secretary Ngit Yung Cheng Treasurer Nora Leon Advisor Mrs. Fred Lam Class of 1934 Ngit Yung Chong Sun Oi Chun Violet Fong Florence Ho Nora Leon Grace Tong Dorothy Tyau Nora Wong Margaret Young MEMBERS Class of 1935 Florence Akamu Anna Au Mew Yung Jay Dorothy Sun Lois Sun Class of 1936 Esther Ako Christina Lam Class of 1937 Jasmine Chang Violet Choy Betty Lee Kwai Sim Leong Associate Edna Chang Mabel Chong Flora Ho Margaret Ho Amoy Lum Kwai Ngan Luke Lily Young Row One: Ksther Ako, Jasmine Chang, Ngit Yung Chong, V ' iolet Choy, Sun Oi Chun, Violet Fong, Florence Ho, Margaret Ho. Row Two: Betty Lee, Nora Leon, Kwai Sim Leong, Dorothy Sun, Lois Sun, Grace Tong, Dorothy Tyau, Nora Wong, Mrs.. Fred Lam. 203 r K X J [_ p- 1 -7 f eacher$ College Club An Educational Organization OFFICERS President Manuel Kwon Vice-President Toshie Tanioka Recording Secretary Lillie Char Corresponding Secretary Doris Ross Advisor Lorna H. Jarrett MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL Senior Secondary Dorothy Nip Senior Elementary Susumu Matoi Junior Secondary William Mueller Junior Primary Beimyra Souza Junior Intermediate Florence Kuwamoto Sophomore A Marion Fleming Sophomore B Dorothy Vierra Freshman A Edward Hustace Freshman B Gladys Kim Row Oik: ll..r.,thv iiiia, HciDtliv i|.. Tushii ' Tanicikj. I ' lcicnce Kuwamoto, Lily Char. Row ' Two: Edward Hustace. i)oris Koss. Mariou Flcuiint ' . (dadys Kim, Susumi Matoi, Manuel Kwnn. I s : B 204 ittmrntttliittlliiiutim ■ -■-° - 1 -: t- L j _ Uniwai Chapter future farmers of Imerica An Organization for Students in Vocational Agriculture OFFICERS President Shinji Miwa Vice-President Yoshimi Maeda Secretary Richard Leong Secretary Allen Fujinaga Reporter Raymond Won Advisor F. E. Armstrong Class of 1934 Allen Fujinaga Harold Hall Norman N. ignacio Lloyd C. Kaapana Richard Leong Yoshimi Maeda Richard A. Masumoto Shinji Miwa MEMBERS Hisao Miyasaki Harold Narimatsu Class of 1935 Laurence J. Capellas Henry Kusunoki John Kwon Richard K. Mizuta Donald M. Murakoshi M. Sugihara Raymond Won Class of 1936 Saburo Maehara Shigeru Suzui Class of 1937 Minoru Kanda Isatomi Maneki Masayuki Nagai Shokyo Tachikawa Row One: Hisao Miyasaki, Saburo Maehara, Shigeru Su ui. Masayuki Nagai, Richard Masumoto, Harold Hall, Yoshimi Maeda. Donald Murakoshi, Richard Ivcong. Shinji Miwa. Row Two: Kred E. Armstrong, (advisor), John Kwon, Laurence Capellas, Henry Kusunoki, Raymond Won, Richard Mi- zuta, Masato Sugihara, Harold Narimatsu. :- -4 205 Wakaba Hoi A Social Organization for Women of Japanese Ancestry OFFICERS President Gladys Harada Vice-President Dorothy Teshima Secretary Fay Fukuda Treasurer Marion Okimoto MEMBERS Class of 1934 Fumiko Segawa Chiyoko Shiroyama ClaSS of 1937 Patsy Shintani Dorothy Teshima YaekoFujii Kimiye Shitamoto Gladys Uyeno Leatrice Arakawa Bertha Hanaoka Yuki Sugai Misayo Yamamoto Elsie Ikeda Gladys Harada Toyo Takase Thelma Yasutaki Shizuko Iwamoto Elsie Hokada Toshie Tanioka Grace Yokoi Kayo Kadota Elsie Hayashi Shizuko Teramoto S ' l f Kameda Tami rp TcVii; T-- • nr . u Yoshiko Kashiwa lamiyeishu Kim.yo Watanabe ClaSS of 1 936 loyce Kawamoto Hazel Itai Yukino Yamane Chiyono Kinoshita Kinue Kadota P K„knHa Setsuko Kobayashi MisaoKamada _, ,,q,c aj i-ukuda Clara Kuraoka Elsie Kaya Class of 1935 EdnaHamamoto Harue Matsunaga Matsuko Kinoshita Margaret Ikeda Shizuko Matsushima Tsuneo Kinoshita Amy Akinaka Kazue Iwamura Ruth Miyazawa Doris Kotake Gladys Arakawa Masami Kawamura Margaret Mondcn Masako Kubota Lillian Doi Sumiye Kimura Ruth Mukaida Satoe Kunioka Lily Goto Suniiko Matsuda Margaret Nagai Matsuko Masuda Helen Hoshino Atsuko Nakano Edna Nagakura Ayako Mihara Matsuyo Kamada Tazuko Oka Bernice Noda Kimiyo Mizusaki Hideko Kanda Harue Sakata Lily Okada Ayame Nishimura Ruth Kojima Isako Sakoda Edna Omatsu Chidori Ogawa Haruko Masunaga Louise Sasai Ellen Teshima Winifred Ogawa Hazel Mirikitani Evelyn Sumida Nobuko Uchimura Marion Okimoto Harriet Monden Yoshiko Tahara Irma Uyeda Alice Ouchi Mildred Mukai Harue Tofukuji Mildred Yamagata E orothy Sakamoto Tadako Nago Etsuko Yamamoto Yuriko Yamamoto Hideko Sasaki Toki Nakasone Momoye Yoshida Toshima Yoshinaga President . Vjce-Presi Secretary . Treasurer . Wai Jane ( Wan Sen Helen Chur Dorothy Ni( Helen Quon Cbaof Eleanor Chi Aileen Kam Margaret L( Irene Leonj Row One: Evelyn Sumida, Tatsue Fujii, Mildred Yamagata, Ruth Mukiil a. . hirgarct Ikeda, Louise Sasai, Patsy Shin- tani, Gladys Harada. Masako Kubota, Satoe Kunioki, Bertha Hanaoka. .Marion Okimoto, Dorothy Teshima. Row Two: Momoye Yoshida, Matsuyo Kamada, Kayo Kadota, Harue Tofukuji, Amy Akinaka, Tsuneo Kinoshita, Tadako Nago. Doris Kotake, Hideko Sasaki, Kinue Kadota, Gladys Ar.ikawa, Fay Fukuda. Row Three: Ayako Mihara, Harue Matsunaga, Ellen Teshim:i, Irma Uyeda, C ,ladys Kameda, Yoshiko Kashiwa, Matsuko Kinoshita, Toyo Takase, Elsie Hayashi, Elsie Ikeda, Chiyono Kinoshita. I - :r- — 206 KhOk: WW. FA : - i; rfH ¥anq Chung Hui A Chinese Sorority OFFICERS President . Wai Jane Char Vice-President Peace Tan Secretary Irene Leong Treasurer ... Florence Liu Advisor Mrs. Hung Lum Chung MEMBERS Class of 1934 Wai Jane Char Wan Sen Cheo Helen Chun Dorothy Nip Helen Quon Class of 1935 Eleanor Chun Aileen Kam Margaret Lee Irene Leong Florence Liu Betty Lo Peace Tan Kee Fun Wong Class of 1936 Marietta Ching Ethel Chun Goldie Li Ellen Liao Marion Wong Helen Seu Sau Gin Wong Bessie Yuen Class of 1937 Florence Ching Kam How Chun Anita Kong Helen Leong Beatrice Lum Chew Yung Wong Felice Wong Leatrice Wong Row One: Betty Lo, Florence Ching, Kam How Chun, Ellen Wong, Marietta Ching, Sau Gin Wong, Peace Tan, Mar- garet Lee. Felice Wong, Florence Liu, Helen Seu. Row Two: Helen Leong, Beatrice Lum, Ethel Chun, Bessie Yuen, Eleanor Chun, Aileen Kam, Goldie Li, Elle Liau, Irene Leong, Kee Fun Wong, Helen Quon. I ' 1 = :- e: 2 07 A ¥ounq HenH Christian l»$ociaiion OFFICERS President Edward Kent Vice-President Ah Fong Ching Secretary Tokuji Kubota Treasurer Vincent Van Brocklin Faculty Advisor Lloyd Kiilam Class of 1934 Class of 1935 Kenji Aihara Ah Fong Ching Kim On Chong Lorenzo Fruto Lionel Fukabori Yukio Haniada Lucius Jenkins Benjamin Kau Edward Kent Takashi Kitaoka Fred Kruse Manuel Kwon Ainsley Mahikoa Howard N. Martin Richard Masumoto Jack Mizulia Harold Narimatsu Richard Oka Peter Sakai Isamu Sato Ronald Toyofuku David Wong Ah Chong Young Anthony Young Sidney Briggs Richard Chow- George Ching Harry Fernandes Curtis Heen Bunji Higaki Toseph Kim Tokuji Kubota John Kwon David Leflar William McAlistcr Edward Mitsukado Matthew Nahm Masao Nakano William Roney Sam Rothrock Reginald Schisler Francis Shimokawa John Silva Kenneth Yamamoto Class of 1936 Shogo Abe Metcalf Beckley Robert Brilliande MEMBERS Francis Ching George Clowes Joseph Crowell Richard Fujii Gilroy Greenwell Charles Hapai Benjamin Higa Raymond Hiroshige Frank Hustace Shigeru Kabei Hisato Kajiyama Masao Kanemura William Kawahara Carlson F.Lee Harry Lee William Lee Kan Jung Luke Koon Chew Luni Theodore Martin Allen Pangburn Jukichi Sato Louis Self Katsuki Shimazu Robert Shimoda Ernest Tahara Vincent Van Brocklin Francis Wai Andrew Wong Harry Zen Class of 1937 Susumu Awaya Stanley Bento Kenneth Bull Charles Calley Kwon You Chang Benjamin Chollar Robert Choy Harry Chuck John Chung Henry P. Dolim Archie Dunn Hubert Everly Y. Fukushima Akira Hajime Albert Ho Jerome Holmes Edward Hustace Toshio Kamei Dale Kasl Gunji Koike Robert Kojima Hideo Kurakawa Thomas C. Lee Theodore Lopez Anastacio Luis Clarence Lymaji Michio Maeda Roy Matsuo Calvin McGregor Henry Min Alexander Morita Hoichi Ogawa Seido Ogawa Abraham Piianai Charles Sakamaki Harold Shigeura Paul Shimizu Minoru Shinoda Harry K. Stewart Satoru Sugimura Fred Takahashi Edward Tamai Taro Tanaka Andrew Wong H. W. Wong Tadao Yamamoto Associate Donald Anderson Wayland FuUington Kam Pui Lai Ravmond Nikaido Row One: Fr:i:;cis Shimokawa. Seido Ogawa, William McAlislor. Edward Kent, Manuel Kwon, Ainsley Mahikoa, Wil- liam Rooney. Charles Hap- i, Tokuji Kubota, Raymond Nikaido. Row Two: Clarence Lyman, Jack Chang, Metcalf Beckley, Frank Hustace, Allen Pangburn, Harry Lee, Vincent Van Brocklin. Theo lore Martin, Edward Hustace, Satoru Sugimura. Row Three: Hubert Everly, Clarence Palmer, Sam Rothrock, Curtis Heen, Reginald Schisler, Sydney Briggs, Al Maley, George Ching, Isamu Sato, David Leflar. Hth Qm I 3 -e 208 p:: dlfia i s: p3-- ssrcr:zs: pj : s:iT sr ¥ounq IWomenH Christian tssociotion OFFICERS President Beatrice Hussey Vice-President Rose Roman Secretary Setsu Okubo Treasurer • • Elsie Ferreira MEMBERS Class of 1934 Rose Roman Gladys Lino Goldie Li Mitsue Kaneshiro Dorothy Sakamoto Gladys Lum Tazuko Oka Gladys Kim Fli ' abeth Buchanan Dorothy Shinoda Matsuko Matsuno Joyce Okumura Mitsue Kimata T -ir fu Patsy Shintani Evelyn Medeiros Helen Pohlmann Anita Kong- L:llie Char Harriet Soo Yuki Miwa Louise Sasai Margaret Kwon Rosalie Char Thelnia Sproat Harriet Monden Lily Teshima Daisy Lee Priscilla ChinR Helene Taketa Katsuko Nakaniura Aileen Ukauka Leatrice Lee Lucille Coke Toshie Tanioka Toki Nakasone Dorothy Vierra Helen Leong- ,. . _ . Shizuko Teramoto Edwina O ' Brian Matilda Vierra Beatrice Lum Hattie Uavis j j y Teshima Helen Seu Sarah Wela Mabel Lum Elsie Ferreira Rose Toomey Chiyoko Shiroyama Alberta Wilkinson Helen Matsuyama Violet Pong Doris Tsugawa Belmyra Souza Beatrice N. Y. Yap Ruth Miyazawa Louise Forsythe Kimiyo Watanabe Margaret Ting Hazel Yee Aiko Mukaida Yaeko Fujii Daisy Yamaguchi Gertrude Tyau Bessie Yuen Theresa Silva Libana Furtado Tsuruyo Yamamoto Zoe Wist Hannah Sur Vivian (Joo Minayo Yamamoto n,.. t lOaT Edna Ruth Tavares Mildred Goto _, , ,_- Mitsuyo Yamanaga V- ' aSS OT I VS Dorothy Thompson Gladvs Harada tIaSS OT IVS5 Tamayo Yanagi Elizabeth Whang Ah Kewn Hew Ellen Yang Leatrice Arakawa Chew Young Wong Florence Ho Lynette Amoy Thelma Yasutake " ' Florian Wong Beatrice HusSey Josephine Alves Jasmnie Chang Mildred Yamagata Kinue Kadota Florence Akamu io3 Radegonda Chow Dorothy Yim Misao Kamada Momi Chung ClaSS or IViO Violet Choy Margaret Zane Choy Wun Leong Lillian Doi Ella Chun Florence Liu Edna Fernandez Margaret Au Kam How Chun Ayako Mihara Toniie Fukumachi Esther Ako Lydia Chun Associate Hannah Miwa Lily Goto Aileen Abshire Elsie Crowell Betty Mizusaki Helen Hoshino Edna Hamanioto Kuulei Emoto Ruth Baker Violet Murakawa Mew Yung Jay Violet Higaki Violet Gonsalves Muriel Hopwood Winifred Ogawa Sadie Kaheaku Kazue Iwamura Elizabeth Hulihee Rebecca Ing Setsu Okubo Hideko Kanda Haruko Kawasaki Frances Ing Ina Puamana Florence Kuwamoto Violet Lau Shizuko Iwamoto Evelyn Jewett Helen Quon Abbie Lee Alice Lee Gladys Kameda Lily Young Row Row Y. W. C. A. CABINET One: Toshie Tanioka, Dorothy Shinoda, Misao Kamada, Patsy Shintani, Setsu Okubo, Beatrice Hussey. Two: Rose Roman, Elsie Ferreira, Sadie Kaheaku, Margaret Ting, Violet Fong, Lynette Amoy. 4 r III3Z a 209 Stationery from the United States i JfBSBSiSBm imUtii tmamimimmitBmmmmiimiu ■itWNNMMiliiltlMliUiMia BOOH . P lWIll IHORl II Tin mil iii llW WWIWBWIillWIBWw r ' iiT iiii niiiii ii ' i i i ■ CAPHi MuiwiaiuwaMM ■ -J " .;f ' I THE CAFETERIA w SAUSAGE TREE ■E. ..- JSAGE - h ;z srr zsrT:zj sn — zsr NOW! Qualify as a SECRETARY-ACCOUNTANT If you are unemployed or if you desire a better position in business, write for our free prospectus. It describes tlie growing demand for TRAINED young people in offices, and gives details of courses which will enable you to qualify for employment. Over fifty-five positions have been filled by Phillips Commercial School stu- dents since January, 1934. Our active Employment Department is in constant touch with business offices. For complete details, write to THE PHILLIPS COMMERCIAL SCHOOL (Hawaii ' s Master School Df Commercial Education) GREEN STREET AT VICTORIA ' PHONE 4467, HONOLULU, HAWAII STUDENTS! ON YOUR WAY TO AND FROM SCHOOL STOP AT THE Honolulu Service Station Next to the Honolulu Stadium for " Standard Tetraethyl " , tires and other accessories. Also get your supply of Naptha Cleaning Solvent here. HAROLD C. CHING, Prop. The Smart Hostess always serves Special Bricks and Molds made of D ' airvmonV MSMlccCrcam T r " V s3 -, 2 1 4 iiililMiiiiiii— iwmiMHiiiiiiniiiiHiilMiiMiifc M iim J 7 t = " d, .. F- _ X L,zs: Dollars and Id eas You never can lose an idea by passing it on to others. This is not always true of dollars, unless you buy insurance with them, win. Then, in event of a loss you Alexander Baldwin Ltd " Father, dear father, come home with me now; the Iingle at Ruger blows taps; you ' ve eaten the host out of Love ' s Big Boy Bread and cleaned out his Love ' s Ginger Snaps. " Thus Mother entreated dear father to go, ere his welcome be worn to a shred. " There ' s a bowl of sweet milk and Love ' s Honey Crisp Grahams at home, " his dear better half said. (And a college education is worthless unless it teaches you, when your guest cleans up every Love ' s product in sight, to be nonchalant and have the maid bring in another platterful. because it ' s amazing how folks follow good food around. Selah.) George Douse returns from Denver. 21 5 ■« K l ri zsrT=ir;zsrr " " sr Neophytes for Ka Pueo — ■■ — ■■ — " " — ■ +■ — II " — .. — .1 — .1.1- cAlways resh MAYFLOWER KONA COFFEE fragrant and IDelicious Covers Created By WEBER-McCREA CO., INC. 421 EAST 6th STREET Los Angeles, Calif. II .44... ' fat 2 1 6 T T=r - . iliriiiiiiii ■MMWHiaMMMM K =N f-J I J a i_: 7sr STUDENTS Come to our studio, with its home- like atmosphere, where in quiet and comfort and w ithout hurry a really good portrait w ill result. -+ I I i ! ! I ! I I PALM STUDI JOHNNY WONG, MANAGER TFXEI ' HONE 8010 Original Stick Reed Furniture KIM FURNITURE STORE Maker of Original Stick Reed and Unfinished Furniture of Mod ern Designs. Importers of Chinese Reed Rattan and Grass Furniture. UPHOLSTERING— A SPECIALTY Wc Haz ' c Good Quality at Loii ' csf Prices FURNITURE REPAIRED, EXCHANGED OR ENAMELED 1049 S. BERETANIA ST. NEAR LINCOLN SCHOOL PHONE 3551 . y iX- cgrr- 4- e o 21 7 mmmmi m K - y I P 1 A fRIGHTSDlTSON T %xm Wright and Ditson Balls Tennis Rackets of All Makes Rcstriiiging rackets a specialty SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT THEO. H. DAVIES CO. LIMITED Wholesale and Commission Merchants DRY GOODS, SHOES MEN ' S FURNISHINGS WAKEFIELD, SONS CO. PIER 11, TERMINAL BUILDING QUEEN STREET STUDENTS ! Our up-to-date beauty establish- ment has all the facilities for first class work. Our barber shop is also equipped to take care of the needs of men, women and children. The Tang Beauty Parlor and Barber Shop 82 N. KING STREET TELEPHONE 3840 STUDENTS! APPEAR NEAT ♦ +■ When You Have Your Suits — Dresses — Pressed and Cleaned at FRENCH LAUNDRY PHONE 4266 777 S. KING ST. jn m 2 1 8 AOHIditMMM nmuoiM dUkUMMtaiM II 1 h- L fL3 g L g fc- - ■ ' i? ' ' - V - • •!« . ' .. s - ' ' ' 0:, . YOO HOO Introducing the big-bodies from the " Y " . MEDALS For 30 years our factory has made Medals and Trophies for all Sports When you buy here you patronize Home Industry. Headquarters for WALLACE TROPHIES DAWKINS, BENNY COMPANY, LTD. Manufacturing Jezvelcrs and Engravers 172-174 SO. HOTEL STREET HONOLULU, T. H. ++ You Don ' t Have To Be A Sherlock Holmes To Find Honolulu ' s Finest Bookstore J. o •jpY i.TYrewRiTtifj Honolulii l p perCo,lt4 ,04SB ' shopSt. 5 Y,«nS " " ' " 9- " Join Our Circulating Library Latest Books — Loiv Rental Rates — , . 4. =rgi ' -i t r- r- i=- 2 1 9 iiK: A j v i_3 i iLjy-zsrr sr i ..++.. STUDENTS! Our spacious restaurant is just the place for your banquet needs Delicious Foods at Reasonable Prices ORIENT CHOP SUI CO. ! STUDENTS! 83 N. KING ST. PHONE 4528 Spend your summer vacation economically here. We offer special rates by week or by month Alexander Harada Hotel S84 N. King St. Phone 8044 ..,++.. HONOLULU AUTO SUPPLY CO., LTD. Importers and Dealers in Automobiles, Tires, Accessories, and Paints Vulcanizing and Auto Repairing CORNER BERETANIA AND SMITH STREETS HONOLULU, T. H. X. — ... — „. — ... — ., — ,,. — ., — ., — „ — .. — ., — „. — .. — „. — .„ — ,„ — „ — Get Your Drinks from SUNRISE SODA WATER WORKS CO., LTD. PHONE 8225 987 ROBELLO LANE T 4- SCRAMBLED SCANDALS No. 1. Jack Johnson in a picture entitled — " A Fugative from a Jane Gang. " No. 2, " Ozzy " Bushnell is seen as the Campus Sweetheart with a preacher, a young lady, and her dad (no shots were fired). No. 3. B. Murphy and T. Sproat are testing some 5.5 (Nicoli Twins) . No. 4. Mae West is telling Frank Judd (You say it for her) . No. 5 W. Ogawa, the J. S. A. beauty, appears on the screen. 1 rz izzsz 220 pes. immmtiititttmittmimtiiiam K. . H -:gn:r ; srpg : G[z:sz KAWAHARA COMPANY Importers and Dealers in j GOLD FISH, PETS, PET SUPPLIES, j SEEDS, PLANTS, FERTILIZER AND NURSERY SUPPLIES PHONE 2538 P. O. BOX 859 165 N. KING STREET, HONOLULU, T. H. Branch Office I 511 East First Street, Los Angeles, Calif. | r ■ for QUALITY PRINTING No job is too big or too small TELEPHONE 4152 Taisho Printing Co., Ltd. 35 N. HOTEL STREET Between Nuuanu and Smith " " 1 — ii " ' III II " IM nil " 1 Nn IB uii nH uil iih nii — im nii ■•}, iL +■ Diamond Bakery Co., Ltd. All Kinds of Crackers and Cookies Try our Cheese Flakes with Beer I III porter of American and Japanese Candies 1753 S. KING STREET Pawaa Junction PHONE 91407 P. O. BOX 1038 Have Your Chinese Dinner Parties at the Honolulu Chop Sui House Fancy Dishes of All Kinds Special Booths for Private Parties Arrangements Can Be Made for Dancing 32 N. HOTEL ST. PHONE 3282 +• — fS TfP Wo Fat Chop Sui fU Our modern up-to-date establishment : •f makes eating here a pleasure PHONE 5260 P. O. BOX 1795 115 N. HOTEL STREET Coinpliinenls of CHARLES CHING ' S GARAGE Union and Beretania Sts. Phone 4247 CHUN HOON Wholesale and Retail California and Island Fruits Army and Navy Contractors CORNER NUUANU SCHOOL STREETS TELEPHONES 2178—3992—3215 THE SOUL OF THE HAWAIIAN In the wonderful full -toned Ukulele made right before your eyes. We are the makers of the famous Pineapple Ukuleles. I Kamaka Pineapple Ukulele FACTORY We make Special to your Order Ukuleles and Steel Guitars Made by Expert Hawaiians 1814 S. KING ST. HONOLULU, HAWAII I 22 I 6 ! A +■■ JOSEPH ' S HAT CLEANERS D. JOSEPH, Manager Specialists in Cleaning Ladies ' and Men ' s Hats Agents Young Hotel Laundry Will call for and deliver PHONE 3668 124 S. Beretania Street, next to Fire Station + " ■ ■++ Aala Department Stores N. KING STREET OPP. AALA PARK I I I Hawaii Importing Company M. Kobayashi Dry Goods Store Heiwado Jewelry Store Iwahara Hardware Store Asahi Furniture Store Akahoshi Drug Store O. Okazaki Tailor Lion Shoe Store Aloha Curio Store Sato Clothier Amaguri Taro INSIST ON +H I Service Cold Storage, Ltd. PHONE 5796 FRESH KRISPY TASTY Try our Pies and Cakes and give yourself a treat KRISPY KRUST BAKERY 1085 S. BERETANIA ST. PHONE 4709 " GIT ALONG, DOGIE " 4j ,T ' -XT,- ' -- Headed for Kona for spring practice in singing, Bill " -, moves merrily on, with everything " in the barrel. " I ,1 — - ■ ■— .l IMlllllM rfiT , %llilll 222 maikntotiaiatumitim I iiiliiiiiititiaillM K t - :zsnz :z T=r:zs:T sr Another Member of the CLASS OF ' 34 FOR GOOD FOOD- QUICK SERVICE . . . Visit the SQUARE MEAL CAFE next to home this is the BEST PLACE TO EAT 975 IWILEI ROAD, OPP. RAILROAD DEPOT PHONE 5610 1934 GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR The Greatest Refrigerator G-E ever made Good Printing is an Investment— not an Expense = THE NIPPU JIJI CO., LTD. Printers and Publishers 928 NUUANU STREET It takes many years of study to develop a College Grad. Likewise it took many years of study and technical experiments to develop this Wonder Refrigerator W. A. Ramsay, Ltd. TEL. 2345 TERMINAL BLDG. PIER 11 IT DOESN ' T MATTER where you travel . . . We ' ll handle all details of your trip for you. Making your trip com- fortable and complete, getting you the best service at the lowest rates is our business. We represent all principal steamship lines, transpor- tation companies, hotels, etc. No cost to you for our service. Phone 1221 or come in for a consultation. tl 1 3Z]?E: ■+ Travel Bureau MERCHANT STREET HONOLULU Branch in Royal Hawaiian and Moana Hotels Ml Mil ,I|| _«||_ ,H| — BN— HM ■«!• A t 223 Ip " -J i I :2sn=r:zsn — z Ol COffEE ADDS DELIGHT TO EVERY MEAL PHONE 3147 Upholstering All articles of upholstering made to order also STICK REED + and MALAGA RATTAN FURNITURE First Class Work Guaranteed PHOTOGRAPHS . . . Gift of EVERLASTING JOY, And of SWEET REMEMBRANCES. CITY PHOTO STUDIO Studio of A-i Quality and Service 15 SOUTH HOTEL STREET TEL. 3585 HONOLULU, T. H. , — , ' — Z— ' , King Furniture Store Phone 2468 689 S. Beretania Street STUDENTS! You are making a wise choice when you ehoose " WING " Brand Pure Hawaiian Coffee As Your Daily Mor- ning Cup Quality — Flavor ♦+ Hawaii Commercial Institute Offers an intensive stenographic course. All commercial subjects taught Special hours for day or evening classes can be arranged The School for Individual Instruction MRS. JOSEPHINE SULLIVAN, Principal 736 LUNALILO STREET PHONE 2852 WING COFFEE COMPANY MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS ' San Francisco Honolulu Hongkong Graduation Suggestions • • • MICHAELS-STERN VALUE-FIRST CLOTHES, ARROW SHIRTS, HANDKER- CHIEFS, CHENEY CRAVATS National Clothing, Ltd. Cor. Hotel and Bethel Sts. Phone 2823 ' ♦+ I Sr s i: 224 tsr- w J . v-J=i. ::vJ : f=} =Kl The Photo Engravings used in this issue of Ka Palapala were ma de by iiti-f arifir pi|nto lEngramng do. 1 6 MERCHANT STREET HONOLULU, HAWAII = ;- T 225 -K-. .- P XI.-. E= j_. sj X After Your Swim At •I •! • Nothing will taste better than a barbe- cued sandwich at the BARBECUE INN JOE SHIKATA, Mgr. 2015 KALAKAUA AVE. PHONE 91981 TYING THE KNOT Members of the Ka Leo staff are honoring Ray and Lin at an informal gathering. T r- 3r lie ■ ■■— iMMMiitiiaiiiAMiiMiini V K -j -7 i-7 T=y: T-: f his Issue of H P lL lP lL 1 was produced by Company, Lto,- JOB PRINTERS R-UBBtR. STAMP MANUrACTUMRS B OOKtBINDE RS The Linotype and Hand Composition, Presswork and Binding was executed in Our Shop WE SPECIALIZE IN REBINDINGS The Printshop Co., itd 821 Alakea Street, near Queen Telephone 5643 iz iii z e: 227 l ■mw Kzsr r ; n . - e- l .. »%. LflUUEECHfll Me P. Y. Chong, numba one big boss LAU YEE CHAI Waikiki lestalant, numba one beautifu, big, sposy only you one come, sposy big party 300, 500, 1000 allsame can do. TELEPHONE 91171 228 West Commercial School (BUSINESS SPECIALISTS) 1524 PENSACOLA ST. Modern, progressive instruction and a method of teaching which makes mastery fascinating and positive. Train for increased usefuhiess at this school . . . master the art of prov- ing indispensable . . . escape from mediocrity. Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeeping Accountancy, English, Commercial Lazv, and Mathematics Day and Night Classes For Information Phone 3692 W. AU HOY MEAT MARKET 101 AALA MARKET WB SPECIALIZE IN ISLAND MEATS PHONE 5610 +. — llll — NM — Hll — •• I LOVERS Sweethearts may come and sweethearts may go, but in the case of Howard and Gladys " True love never dies. " Runners-up for this space were Every and Zoe, Cedric and Barbara, Maynard and Mar- garet, Eddie and Alexa, but they all lacked the years of experience. : zs i K- £K »-r:zs " L XK f - L sr ;w yvrii :(m)Z ! " ! KIJRA BlEIUi riADlI IN JAPAiV ' ' K J)? NF! JJAKURA BKIER iH|:feea,aD. HO Ji. JAPAN • . ■|iAni:rNTAP ' : ; MiUJRA BE SAIU)H;. itai;itY! uliOi AKURA BEHR k ' J-- -.Mr. ' ' ' . ' : ••f " 00 ajt:w:!M i ' M ' 4if ' n I Tn Mf Ti I MAKE YOUR OWN CAPTION; WE ' RE TIRED. iji ; :-3 - fe: 229 l BP HHT. KTT L JZI J I JOZZ 1D1 ER¥I§ER§ ' IIDEI Aala Department Stores 222 Alexander Baldwin, Limited . 215 Alexander Harada Hotel 220 American Factors (Mayflower Coffee) 216 Barbecue Inn 226 Castle Cooke 223 Charles Ching Garage 221 Chun Hoon 221 City Photo Studio 224 Dawkins, Benny Company, Limited 219 Diamond Bakery Company, Limited 221 French Laundry 218 Hawaii Commercial Institute 224 Hawaiian Trust Company, Limited 214 Honolulu Auto Supply Company, Limited 220 Honolulu Chop Sui House 221 Honolulu Dairymen ' s Association . 214 Honolulu Paper Company, Limited 219 Honolulu Service Station 214 Joseph ' s Hat Cleaners 222 Ka Moi Coffee 224 Kamaka Pineapple Ukulele Factory 221 Kawahara Company 221 Kim Furniture Store 217 King Furniture Company 224 Krispy Krust Bakery . ■ 222 Lau Yee Chai 228 Love ' s Biscuit Bread Company 215 Mid-Pacific Photo Engraving Company 225 National Clothing, Limited 224 Nippu Jiji Company, Limited 223 Orient Chop Sui Company 220 Palm Studio 217 Phillips Commercial School 214 Printshop Company, Limited 227 Service Cold Storage 222 Square Meal Cafe 223 Sunrise Soda Works 220 Taisho Printing Company, Limited 221 Tang Beauty Parlor Cr Barber Shop 218 Theo. H. D avies Company, Limited . . . . ' 218 W. A. Ramsay, Limited 223 W. Au Hoy Meat Market 228 Wakefield, Sons Company ' 218 Weber McCrea Company, Incorporated 216 West Commercial School 228 Wing Coffee Company 224 Wo Fat Chop Sui House 221 I v3 : E 230 s: F ZST L gvv j::: iL 222 215 220 216 226 I 223 221 221 224 a [ ' DE§IOW§ II ¥HI§ BOOM The artistic ability of the art staff of this Ka Palapala has been responsible for formulating nebulous editorial fancies into the designs of this book. The creations were made en- tirely by the staff, headed by Koon Chew Lum. The designs of the fly-leaf, ex-libris, and the main body border including that of the subdivision pages were created by Koon Chew Lum. The five color reproductions on the division sheets are the work of Keichi Kimura. The bottom border on the opening pages were made by Betty Muir, and she with the aid of Mr. John Callaghan, formerly of the United States Army Air Corps, was in charge of taking the photographic symbols of the different activities for which the sections illustrate and the photographs of the articles of trade that are carried on between Hawaii and the countries of the Pacific. it is due to these artists whose masterpieces are justible credit to the University that Ka Palapala is able to carry out its theme. rz ii3c:3=L 23 1 EI __t z jzz :: ICHlOWUDGEiiElT Only through the cooperative labor of a large group of students and friends who have taken more than a personal interest that such a publication as Ka Palapala is made pos- sible. The staff would like to mention every one who has made contribution to the book, but due to the long list it is impossible. However, there are some who deserve special mention because their painstaking labor and interest war- rant it so: Mr. Manuel Olmos of The Printshop Co., Ltd. and its force, Mr. James Inokuchi of the Mid-Pacific Photo Engraving Co., Mr. John Wong of Palm Studio, Mr. Jay Moriguchi, Mr. Willard Wilson, Mr. Henry Rempel, and Mr. John P. O. Callaghan. To these, the advertisers, subscribers, and all others who made possible the creation of this book, the staff expresses appreciation. I - :? 232 IBS 23 1 itoMiiiiiiiai I n.ii:H " ' I 1 m. ■:• h K fit; r ' - ' 1 -(■: ' -i I ' ll iL;

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


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


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.