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

 - Class of 1936

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1936 volume:

P£LI Pfl Lfl lliiiiWlililiilittiiliiliiililiiliilllllililii m.: MuiiJm.. ■..■ M,,.W S,...,A.JR.: ' J.JH_v " .4 8l.«; W Ri4 m ii EX LIBRIS COPYRIGHT 1936 by Takeshi Toshiyuki Print-ing and Binding THE NIPPU JIJI CO., LTD. Engraving MID-PACIFIC ENGRAVING CO. Covers S. K. SMITH CO. Phol-ography WILLIAMS STUDIO Cf KA PALAPALA Volume XXI The " FLIGHT " Edition A Record of The College Year 1935-1936 Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Honolulu, T. H. FOREWORD Flight! . . . Man once looked into the skies with envious eyes where now he mingles with the lark. Light! . . . Man now revels in the strength of knowledge where once he groveled in the dork. Kg Palapala for 1936 attempts to offer you an inadequate combination. -nh THE FLIGHT THE WARM UP Administrafion University Student THE TAKE-OFF Undergraduates Seniors Lowerclassmen THE ASCENT Activities Publications Dramatics Forensics Snapshots Military THE CRUISE Athletics Major Minor Women THE DESCENT Organizations General THE LANDING Runway Cinders Index Gossip DEDICATION TO A MAN WHO CAN PROUDLY SAY: This IS my " Swan Song " . What shall it ber Let it be a Song of Thanksgiving. Let it tell of my gratitude that a Kindly Fate brought me to these Islands and permitted me to have some part, small though it may be, in the development of the University of Hav aii. Let it tell of my pleasure in being accepted as a friend by so many generations of Hawaii ' s students, and of my pride in membership in the Alumni Association. The days of acti- vity are over, but the happy memories live on. Arthur L. Andrews Professor of English Dean of the Faculties STAFF Editor-in-chief Takeshi Toshiyuki Associate editor Katsuto Nagaue The Worm Up — editor Thelma Tenn Assistants Ella Chun Metcalf Beckley The Take-Off — editor Elizabeth Wong Assistants Molly Tani William Kawahara Yoshiko Kashiwa Helen Kawano Bert Nishimura The Ascent — editor Ellen Bairos Assistant Florence Wilder STAFF The Cruise — editor William Ishikawa Assistant-s Calvin McGregor Akiro Fukunago Yoji Yasui Florence Wilder The Descent — editor Helen Kawano The Landing — editor Nobu Inoba Co-editor Edward Hustace Copy Editor Reuben Tarn Assistants Clara Kim Fred Takahashi Business Manager .... Graduate Manager Theodore Searle Circulation Manager Yasutaka Fukushima RODGERS On August 31, 1925, together with Pope, Stantz, Bowlin and Lt. Connell, Captain John Rodgers left California in the naval seaplane, the PN-7, and flew 1,800 miles only to land, dis- appointed, in the sea off Kauai, a hundred miles from his destination. He and his crew were, fortunately, rescued through the efforts of his naval comrades and towed into port by a submarine. THE WARM UP UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION ■ UrtfChun Faculty COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dean: William H. George, Ph. D. Anthropology: Felix M. Keesing, D Litt Associate Professor of Anthropology, Harry L. Shapiro, Ph. D, Research Specialist in Physical Anthropology, Peter H. Buck, D. S. 0., M. D. . Lecturer in Anthropology Ethnology, Frederick Hulse, Ph. D Research Associate in Anthropology, Stella M. Jones, M. A Research Assistant in Anthropology, Art: Huc-Mazelet Luquiens, D. F. A Associate Professor of Art, Henry H. Rempel, M. A Instructor in Art, Botany: Harold St, John, Ph. D Professor of Botany, Oscar Nelson Allen, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology Bacteriology, Ross S. Bean, B. S Assistant Professor of Botany, Daniel M Weller Instructor in Botany, F. Raymond Fosberg, M. S Assistant in Botany, Economics and Business Merton K. Cameron, Ph. D Professor of Economics, Matthew M. Graham, C. P. A Professor of Accounting, Harold J. Hoflich, Ph. D Instructor in Economics Business, Harold T. Kay, LL. B Lecturer in Business Law, J. J. Delpech, C. P. A Lecturer in Accounting, John A. Weisner, B. A Assistant in Economics, 1935) 1930) 1935) 1934) 1924) 1929) 1929) 19301 1927) 1934) 1932) 1928) 1927) 1934) 1934) 1933) 1935) President David L. Crawford L12J Faculty English: Arihur L. Andrews, Ph. D Professor of English, (1910) Charles H. Neil, MA Associate Professor of English, (1921) Gregg M, Sinclair, M. A Associate Professor of English, (1928) Laura V. Schwartz, Ph. D. Elizabeth Jackson, Ph. D Visiting Assistant Professor of English, Arthur E. Wyman, B. S Assistant Professor of Dramatic Art, (1930) N. B. Beck, M. A Assistant Professor of English, (1928) Carl G. Stroven, M. A Instructor in English, (1927) Thomas Blake Clark, M. A Instructor in English, (1930) Willard Wilson, M. A Instructor in English, (1930) George J. Peavey, M. A Instructor in English, (1930) Muriel J. Bergstrom, M. A Instructor in English, (1931) Albert R. Horlings, B. A Instructor in Journalism, (1934) Marjorie Putnam, B. A Assistant in English, (1935) Geography: John Wesley Coulter, Ph. D Associate Professor of Geography, (1928) Stephen B. Jones, Ph. D Instructor in Geography, (1935) Emory W. Stevens, Lt. U. S. N., M. S Lecturer in Meteorology, (1935) German : Maria Hoermann, B. A Assistant Professor of German Language, (1927) Bertha Mueller, Ph. D Instructor in German Language, (1935) Hawaiian : Henry P. Judd, B. A Professor of Hawaiian Language, (1934) Dean Arthur L, Andrews 13] Dean Ernest C. Websfer Men At this initial appearance in Ka Palapala of a dean of men it may be appropriate to give some indication of his functions and purposes. It is proverbial that " advice is cheap " — the implication being that it has a corres- ponding value. This, I think, is the charac- teristic attitude of youth to all advice, particularly that offered by their elders. What chance for real service then has an adviser of students! ' Will they better under- stand the motive behind and possible value of this thing " advice " if I use a different word! ' My purpose as dean of men is to be helpful, to the individual student, to groups of students, to parents of students, to in- structors, deans, and all workers on the campus in their contacts with students. That this purpose may in some smell mea- sure be realized is my sincere hope. Dean Ernest C. Webster. Dean of Women Dean Leonora N. Bilger Women The " rights and privileges appertaining " to university degrees for women hove long s nee been conceded. This recognition of fitness for the opportunities of college auto- matically places obligations upon women and calls for consideration of standards. Through an intelligent coordination of aca- demic training with judgment, tolerance, reverence, and a sense of humor, students may see more clearly their obligations to society and may choose more wisely their standards of living among people. The Dean of women wishes to assist women students in accomplishing the coordination of the various aspects of college life so that the whole of the experience of higher edu- cation may be of the greatest possible service to them. — Dean Leonora N. Bilger. Faculty History and Political Science: William H George, Ph. D Professor of History Political Science, Paul S. Bachmon, Ph. D Associate Professor of Political Science, Ralph S. Kuykendoll, MA Assistant Professor of History, Kenneth Culver, M. A Instructor in History, Howard Kohr, B, A Teaching Fellow in Political Science History, Oriental Studies Tasuku Harada, D. D., LL.D. Emeritus Prof, of Japanese Hist. Institutions, Wing Tsit Chan, Ph. D Visiting Professor of Chinese Philosophy, Tadao Kunitomo, MA Instructor in Japanese Language, T. Y. Char, MA Instructor in Chinese Language, Yukuo Uyehara, B. A Instructor in Japanese Language, (1930) (1927) (1923) (1935) (1934) (1920) (1929) (1930) (1933) 14 lisafi , ' .v « ' Dean of the College of Applied Science Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dean Arthur R. Keller Dean William H. George Applied Science Arts Sciences Following the trend of education towords This college offers four fields of study a better and broader foundation in the open to the choice of the student — social basic sciences, this college was founded in sciences; languages, literature and art; 1920. Specialized instruction is now offered natural and physical sciences; or econom- in sugar technology, agriculture, botany, ics and business. These fields were planned entomology, chemistry, engineering, geo- to provide ground work in the humanistic, logy, home economics, and the pre-medical social and scientific subjects upon which courses. the structure of technical and professional The trend in all technical schools Is to specialization may be built, train their graduates to be able to fit into The college is also a unit offering prep- the world of today — a world which demands oration for a series of its own specialized highly specialized technical training as well vocations, such as research and creative as a broad cultural background and a activity in the arts and sciences. knowledge of business and economics. Faculty Philosophy: Thomas R. Kelly, Ph. D Professor of Philosophy, (1935) Poh ' ce Adminisf ration: Adna G. Clarke, LL. B., Colonel, U. S. A. (Retired! Professor of Police Administration, (19211 D. Ransom Sherretz, M. A Lecturer in Police Administration, (1934) Stanley Larsen Lecturer in Police Administration, (19341 Psychology: Thoyne M Livesoy, Ph. D Professor of Education Psychology, (I924I Madorah E. Smith, Ph. D, Assistant Professor of Education Psychology, (19311 Romance Languages (French, Spanish): Irving O. Pecker, B. A Professor of Romance Languages, (1919) Denzel Corr, Ph. M Instructor in Romance Languages, (1933) Eva Le Clair, B. A., Diploma Sorbonne Instructor in Romance Languages, (1934) 5J Dean of Teachers College Chairman Board of Regents Dean Benjamin O. Wist Teachers College In 1931 the Normal School was merged with the University of Hawaii ' s school of education. A modern teachers ' college of high standard with great possibilities was thus created. The necessity of producing the correct disposition towards professional responsibil- ity is recognized and a machinery for pro- viding the necessary knowledge background has been developed Teachers College works towards the end of sensitivity to the task of shaping the attitudes and habits of fu- ture generations in a manner that will insure intelligence. Charles R. Hemenway Board of Regents General control and the management of the affairs of the University of Hawaii are vested in a Board of Regents. The present members of the Board are: Charles R. Hemenway, Chairman (1910) Arthur G. Smith (1918) Mary Dillingham Frear (1920) David L. Crawford (1927) Arthur Lymon Dean (1932) Carl A. Farden (1933) Oren E. Long (19351 The Board considers faculty appoint- ments, building plans, campus improve- ments, policies of instruction and research, budget requirements, personal and public relations, matters affecting the students, and service to the community. Faculty Sociology: Romanzo Adams, Ph. D Emeritus Professor of Sociology, (1920) Andrew W Lind, Ph. D Associate Professor of Sociology, (1927) Clarence E. Glick, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Sociology, (1935) Nell Findley, M. A Lecturer in Sociology, (1923) Zoology: Charles H. Edmondson, Ph. D Professor of Zoology, (1920) Christopher J. Hamre, Ph. D Associate Professor of Zoology, (1930) Jens M. Ostergaard Instructor in Zoology, (1920) Carl T. Schmidt, Ph. D Instructor in Zoology, (1934) Milton A. Miller, Ph. D Instructor in Zoology, (1935) William Ingram, B. A Assistant in Zoology, (1935) 16 ■»y«- ' Director Summer Session Director Agriculture Extension Dr. Thayne M. Livesay Dr. Frederick G. Krauss Summer Session Diversity in courses and instructors is the keynote of the University of Hawaii summer sessions. Notable instructors as well as a great number of students from the Mainland, the Orient and outside islands come to Honolulu to study. A striking change has been made this year. Unlike the sessions of the previous years, this year ' s term will begin imme- diately following the regular session. Semi- nar conferences in education of the Paci- fic countries will be conducted. Dr. Felix M. Keesing is head of these conferences. A special school for graduate students and adults is held at the Kilauea Volcano district on the island of Hawaii. Extension Service The most noteworthy development in the Agricultural Extension Service during the past year is the increasing demand for ser- vices from the long established and highly specialized plantation interests throughout the Territory. Recent developments have contributed to a more general acceptance of the advisability for greater agricultural diversification, a principle for which this service was primarily established. The " live at home " idea is making noteworthy head- way, largely through the efforts of the Co- operative Extension Service in Agriculture and Home Economics, in which the Univer- sity, the Experiment Station, and the Ex- tension Service are all contributing a fair share. Faculty TEACHERS COLLEGE Dean: Benjamin O. Wist, MA. Benjamin O Wist, MA Professor of Education, (1931) Thayne M. Livesay, Ph. D Professor of Education Psychology, (1924) H. B. Alberty, Ph. D Visiting Professor of Education, Fred E. Armstrong. M.S. . . Associate Professor of Agricultural Education, (1926) R. Ray Scott, Ph. D Associate Professor of Education, (1935) Ida J. Caro, M. S Assistant Professor of Education, (1931) Willis B. Coale, Ph. D Assistant Professor of English, (1931) Madorah E Smith, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Education, (1931) Jesse A. Tanner, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Education, (1931) Blanchard P. Steeves, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Education, (1931) George P. Gordon, MA Instructor in History, (1931) Dorothy M. Kahananui, B. S Instructor in Music, (1931) [17] Faculty May T. Kluegel, B, A Instructor in English, (1931) Elizabeth D. W. Brown, Ph. D Instructor in Natural Science, (1931) Carlos Hcncey, B. S Instructor in Education, (1935) Lorle Weeber, Ph. D Instructor in Education, (1935) Agnes C. Bickerton, M. A Instructor in Dental Hygiene , (1935) Gladys M. Trout, MA Instructor in Education, (1931) Delia Z. Copp, MA Instructor m Education, (1931) Lorraine A. Freitos, M. A Instructor in Education, (1931) Jessie Shaw Fisher Instructor in Education, (1933) Faith Snider Instructor in Education, (1932) Bernice Rieckman, R. N Lecturer in Health Education, (1934) Leslie E. Eichelberger, M. A Lecturer in Education, (1935) Louise C. Harris, B. A Lecturer in Education, (1935) Helen Carter Instructor in Education, (1936) DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS RECREATION Otto Klum, B. A. . Professor of Physical Education Director of Athletics, (1921) May K. Gay, MA Instructor in Physical Education, (1925) Eugene Gill, B. S Instructor in Physical Education, (1930) Ruth D. Waterman, MA Instructor in Physical Education, (1931) Theodore Seorle, B. S Instructor in Physical Education, (1929) Lucy L. McGowan, R. N Assistant, University Dispensary, (1932) DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE TACTICS Donald M. Bartow, Major, Infantry Professor of Military Science Tactics, (1932) Donald W. Bronn, Captain, Graduate Command General Staff School Assistant Professor of Military Science Tactics, (1935) Arthur Meniatis, Sergeant, C. B., 35th Infantry Instructor in Military Science Tactics, (1930) Charles E. McDonough, Sergeant, Co. A., 19th Infantry Instructor in Military Science Tactics, (1935) Earl M, Bilger Paul S. Bachmon Helen B. MocNeil Mary P. Pringle Robert B. Faus J, M. Westgate [18 lis ' H Faculty GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTURE Dean: Royal N. Chapman, Ph.D., (P. P. C. A. Station) 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 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: Walter Carter, Ph. D P. P. C. A. Station Cyril Eugene Pemberton, B. A H. S. P. A. Station Otto H. Swezey, M. S H. S. P. A. Station Genetics: Julius L. Collins, Ph. D P. P. C. A. Station Albert J. Mangelsdorf, Sc. D H. S. P. A. Station Carroll P. Wilsie, Ph. D Agricultural Building, 104 HAWAII SCHOOL OF RELIGION Lloyd R. Killam, M. A Professor of Religious Education Director Walter J. Homan, Ph. D Professor of Religion COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE Dean: Arthur R. Keller, M.S. Agriculture: Louis A. Henke, MS Professor of Agriculture, (1916) J. M. Westgate, MS Professor of Tropical Agriculture, (1929) Harold A. Wadsworth, B. S Professor of Agriculture, (1928) Willis T. Pope, D. Sc Lecturer in Horticulture, (1929) Julius L. Collins, Ph. D Lecturer in Genetics, (1930) Carroll P. Wilsie, Ph.D. . . Assistant Professor of Agronomy Genetics, (1931) Charles M. Bice, B. S Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, (1927) George W. H. (joo, B. S Assistant in Animal Husbandry, (1931) Irving O. Pecker Louis A. Henke Elvin A. Hoy Donald M. Bartow M. K. Cameron John W. Coulter 9 ' 19 Faculty Chemistry Sugar Technology: Frank T. Dillingham, MA . . Professor of Chemistry Sugar Technology, Earl M. Bilger, Ph. D Associate Professor of Chemistry, W. R. McAllen Lecturer in Sugar Technology, Wilfred J. Holmes, Lt. U. S. N., M. S Lecturer in Chemistry, Giichi Fujimoto, M. S Instructor in Chemistry, John H. Payne, Ph. D Instructor in Chemistry, Elizabeth Steffe, B. S Assistant in Chemistry, Engineering: Arthur R, Keller, M. S Professor of Engineering, Carl B. Andrews, M. S Professor of Engineering, J. M. Young, M. M. E Professor of Engineering, Russell C. Brinker, M. S. Instructor in Engineering, Geology: Harold S. Palmer, Ph. D Professor of Geology, Home Economics: Carey D. Miller, MS Associate Professor of Foods Nutrition, Anno B. Dahl Assistant Professor of Textiles Design, Lila Canovan, MS Instructor in Home Economics, Nora K. H. Wong, B. S Assistant in Home Economics, Helen Yonge, B. S Assistant in Home Economics, Ada Beatrice Erwin, B. S Lecturer in Home Economics, Elizabeth Cooper, M. A Assistant in Home Economics, Amy MocOwan, M. A., R. N Lecturer in Child Hygiene, Frank H. Gaudin, M. D Lecturer in Child Hygiene, Mathematics: John S. Donaghho, M. A. Emeritus Professor of Mathematics Astronomy, Ernest C. Webster, C. E Professor of Mathematics Engineering, Elvin Albert Hoy, B. S. . Assistant Professor of Mathematics Engineering, Ruth L. T. Yap, MA Instructor in Mathematics, E. Wayne Tod, Cmdr., U. S. N. (Retired) . . . Lecturer in Mathematics, Physics: Willord H. Filer, Ph. D Associate Professor of Physics, Iwoo Miyoke, M. S Instructor in Physics, Stanley S. Ballard, Ph. D. . . Instructor in Physics, 1909) 1925) 1919) 1935) 1921) 1932) 1935) 19091 1920) 1908) 1935) 1920) 1922) 1917) 1935) 1934) 1935) 1930) 1934) 1931) 1932) 1908) 1925) 1930) 1928) 1935) 1928) 1927) 19351 Felix M. Keesing Gerald R. Kinnear May K. Gay Corl A. Farden Harold J. Hoflich Albert R. Horlings 20 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION a lUrtfC nM! President Vice-President Arthur Chun John Sullivan A.S.U.H. Arthur Chun and the ASUH got off to a flying start in October when school made its belated opening. Serving with Chun as crew of the ASUH were John Sullivan, vice- president, Ralph Matsumura, secretory, and the ten student council members rep- resenting the four different classes. As a prelude to the vast area covered by the crew of the ASUH a welcome banquet for the incoming members of the fresh- men class was held at the YWCA. Later they sponsored the annual freshmen week and the neophytes received their first full measure of college life. Diverting from the more enjoyable pas- time of introducing the " freshies " the council members settled down to the more prosaic task of carrying on the business of the institution. Amendments to the con- stitution were advanced, the appointment of Miss May Gay as adviser to replace Dr. Rowland was confirmed, plans for the school year were discussed and standing committees to carry out these plans were selected. However, the social side of cam- pus life was not to be neglected. When the gridiron visitors from the Mainland touched these shores the ASUH was ready to bid them a hearty welcome. Dances were held and other forms of student entertoin- Francis Ching George Clark T. Kaulukukui Edward Hustace Paul Jarrett Clarence Chang 22 ! m Secretary Graduate Manager Ralph Matsumura Theodore Searle A.S.U.H, ment was at the disposal of the visitors. On New Year ' s Day the first Poi Bowl Rainbow classic was sponsored, proving it- self such a success as to warrant its con- tinuance for years to come. With the pass- ing of King Football, programs for other forms of athletics were undertaken. Inter- class competition with suitable rewards was the offering of the ASUH. Later, a basket- ball series which went a long ways towards putting the sport at the top was under- taken. A new innovation in the college- high school setup was the Inter High School conference which the ASUH jointly spon- sored with the various high schools of the territory. For once a break was given those who intended matriculating at the Univer- sity, An important cog in the functions of the ASUH was the student forum composed of representatives from campus organiza- tions. It was this group, together with the cooperation of the clubs themselves, which played such an important part in making the first La Fiesta carnival an outstanding hit. Several other business matters concern- ing the various other phases of school life such as publications, and forensics and de- bates were undertaken by the ASUH. To wind up a most successful year a convo- cation at which all worthy students were given suitable awards was held. Yoshiaki Eto Aileen Ukauka Edison Tan Harold Stone Frank Hustoce Peggy James 23 President Vice-President Doris Ross Aileen Ukauka A.W.S. At the first meeting of the cabinet members of the AWS, the following were chosen to head the different standing committees: Scrapbook Momoye Yoshida Meetings and Program Lucia White Membership Violet Gonsalves Publicity ...Ella Chun Posters Sueko Matsueda Rainbow Vanities Marion Webster Social.. - Louise Sasai Campus Rooms Mildred Yamagata Community Interest Sumiye Kimura A Hallowe ' en party was held in the gym- nasium on November 1. This was the next important social event after those which were given in honor of the incoming Fresh- men women. On December 18, the AWS was host to the University coeds at its annual Christ- mas party. Songs, prizes and dancing were the chief entertainment features. Several assemblies were held in Farring- ton hall at which prominent women of the community appeared and spoke. Dean Leonora Bilger was a guest speaker at one Edna Hamamoto Phyllis Van Orden Sumiye Kimura Mary Amy Bechert Marietta Ching 24 Secretary Treasurer Anita Kong Lydia Chun of these assemblies. A St. Patricks party which also honored Dean Bilger was held on March 18. The annual Rainbow Vanities on May 29 was the highlight of the year ' s activities. Competition was keen among the campus sororities. Miss Cenie Hornung, who was acting dean of women during Dean Bilger ' s ab- sence, also served as AWS advisor. The sorority representatives in this or- ganization are: A.W.S. Hui liwi Elsie Crowell YWCA - ....Helen Pohlmann Wakaba Kai ...Edna Hamamoto Poh Song Whe Margaret Kwon Yang Chung Hui Marietta Ching Ke Anuenue Ruth Aki Te Chih Sheh Kwai Sim Leong Phi Epsilon Mu Mary Amy Bechert Gamma Chi Sigma Phyllis Van Orden Ko Pueo Marjorie Nottage Marjorie Nottage Momoye Yoshida Violet Gonsalves Sueko Motsueda Lucia White [25 Board of Publications The guidance of campus journalistic endeavors was taken over by the Board of Publications which has played an important part during the past year to bring the school publications to their present high level. With the resignation of Gilroy Greenwell as editor of Ko Palapalo and Francis King as the Ka Leo business manager, it became the duty of the board to approve the appointments of Takeshi Murato and Russell Vieira to fill these positions. Another important task was the approval of a semi- weekly Ko Leo and the offer of a prize each month for the best news story appearing in the Ka Leo. The change in policy of the yearbook was also approved and Graduate Manager Theodore Searle was appointed business manager. The members are John Stone, Florence Wilder, Ralph Yempuku, Albert R. Horlings, Willard Wilson, Mark Westgate, Theodore Searle, Rus- sell Vieira, Calvin McGregor and Arthur Chun, chairman ex-officio. Theodore Searle Florence Wilder John Stone Russell Vieiro Willard Wilson 26 1 A.S.U.H. Committees Inaugurating a new policy in carrying on the functions of the ASUH, Arthur Chun appointed certain students to serve on various standing com- mittees a short while after the opening of school. These committees were helpful in undertaking the year ' s program. It was their work which went so far in giving the necessary impetus to all campus functions of the year. Committee chairmen were; social, Harry Zen; assembly, Edna Tavares; spirit and rally, Willis Warner; reception, Belle Lowry; public relations, Edison Tan; plebecite, Clarence Chang; and La Fiesta, Clarence Lyman and Violet Gonsalves. Members were Kaliko Burgess, Rebecca Macy, Robert I to, Kotsuki Shimazu, Radegonda Chow, Mary Greason, Mary Duvauchelle, Francis Ching, Eunsik Kang, Abraham Akaka, John Stone, Dorothy Jose, Pauline Parks, Ellen Boiros, Lydia Chun, Russell Vieira, James Dyson, Met- calf Beckley, Tadashi Fukushima, Francis Woi, Marietta Ching, John Whit- marsh, Edward Hustace, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Moriyoshi Uyeno, Warren McKaig, Yoshiaki Eto and Eileen Abshire. ASUH COMMITTEES Front- row; Dorothy Jose, Pauline Porks, Violet Gonsalves, Ellen Bairos, Kaliko Burgess, Rebecca Macy, Marie Swonson, Lydia Chun. Second row: Horry Zen, Francis Ching, Russell Vieiro, James Dyson, Metcalf Beckley, Abraham Akoko, Tadashi Fukushima. Third row: Francis Wai. Marietta Ching, Kotsuki Shimazu, John Whit- marsh, Edward Hustace, John Stone, Frank Hustace, Kiyoshi Kuramoto. Losf row: Arthur Chun, Moriyoshi Uyeno, Warren McKaig, Yoshiaki Eto, Eileen Abshire, Mary Greason. 27] MAITLAND-HEGENBERGER Af 7:09 a.m. on the 28th of June, 1927, Lts. Lester Maitland and Albert Hegenberger took off from Oakland and completed the first successful Pacific flight from the mainland United States to Hawaii. These cou- rageous two roared down to a perfect landing on Wheeler Field to make a dream of the past a happy reality. © I ' lydc Siiildcrlanil, I lakhnul THE TAKE-OFF -j»3 M» SENIORS Seniors The class of 1936 has had as capable leaders, Arthur Chun, Francis Ching, George Clowes and Frank Hustoce in the order named since its freshman year. In the fall of 1932, this enthusiastic group began its career as one of the most active and efficiently organized classes ever to set foot on the Rainbow campus. The class of ' 36 marks the twenty-fifth group to be ushered out into the world by the University. To the tune of loud commendations from observers, the class finished a remarkable freshman year, sponsoring a big auction sale, a ball in honor of the seniors, student body assemblies, contests and other projects. Undertakings of a lighter nature were the Frosh dance and the class picnic. Aloha week. Soph week, class night, a big carnival, class picnic, ASUH assemblies and a large class edition of Ka Leo were among the highlights of the second year. In its junior year the class captured the inter-class dramatics title for the third consecutive time. It also had annexed two interclass debate titles. The jolly juniors sponsored a welcome program for the visiting University of California football team, capping it off with a gala " Aloha Dance " at the gym. The customary junior prom was also a memorable event. Frank Hustace Yoshiaki Eto Ernest Loo Herbert Yomamoto 30 Class of 36 An all-university oratorical contest was conceived at the beginning of the year by Frank Hustace and it emerged a commendable success. In the line of dramatics, Paul Jarrett, Campbell Stevenson, Katsuki Shi- mazu and James Kashiwahora have been awarded diction medals in Theater Guild productions. On the gridiron were such prominent performers as Mendonca, Piltz, Judd, Ahuna, Moses, Gonsalves, Fujishige and Furtado. The seniors captured the inter-class football banner for two years. In the second year, the class defeated a combined outfit of all the other classes in an aquatic meet. Individually, seniors have also contributed much to the honor of the Alma Mater. Two seniors, Frank Hustace and Clarence Chang, represented the University with three others on the epoch-making debate tour of the mainland. A progressive student leader of proven ability was Arthur Chun, ASUH prexy, who has done more to put new life into the campus than any other single student. The class of ' 36 rounded up the year with a novel and useful " Know Your University " contest, the senior prom, class week and finally, com- mencement. Their final bow on the University stage was made on June 23. SENIOR COUNCIL Front row; Aileen Ukauka, Marie Swanson, Francis Ching, Sueko Matsueda, Daisy Lum. Second row: Woon Young Pack, Kan Jung Luke, Arthur Chun, Helen Pohlmann, Eileen Abshire, Yoshiaki Eto, Tadashi Fukushimo. Third row: Moriyoshi Uyeno, Herbert Yamamoto, Katsuki Shimazu, Robert Ito, Shigeru Kabei, John Whitmarsh, Noriyuki Ueoka. Kazuhisa Abe Arts and Sciences Pepeekeo, Hawaii Marie Eileen Abshire Teachers College, 943 12th Avenue, Honolulu Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, I, 2, 3, 4; Sigmo Eta Ome- go, 4; W.A.A., 3, 4; Teachers College Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Councillor, 3, 4. Iwalani Adelmeyer Teachers College 804 Green Street, Honolulu Esther Y. I. Ako Teachers College, 148 School Street, Honolulu Te Chih Sheh Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4; W.A.A., 3. Arthur E. Arledge, Jr. Applied Science, 1325 Center Street, Honolulu Engineers Club, 3, 4; Sober and Chain, 3; Uni- versity Glee Club, 2. Man Hing Au Applied Science 60 Kukui Lone, Honolulu Margaret Hung Kam Au Teachers College 60 Kukui Lone, Honolulu I, PR. Student Conference, 1, 2, 3, Hui liwi, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Te Chih Sheh, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club, 3, 4. Margaret Fischer Black Arts and Sciences, 2511 Ferdinond Ave., Hon. Louise Bugbee Teachers College Beach Wolk Inn Charles A. Butchart Applied Science Hui Lokohi, I, 2, 3, 4. Woiolua, Oahu Louis Camara Teochers College 9 Pauahi Street, Honolulu Cecil Sidney Carmichael Applied Science 234 Lewers Rood, Honolulu Engineers Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta, 1, 2, 3, Theater Guild Plays, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Ploy, 3; Tennis, I, 2, 3, 4; Football, I, 2, 3; Volleyball, I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 1, 2, 4; Soccer, I, 2, 3, 4. [32] Daisy N. Y. Ching Teochers College, 1535 Young St., Honolulu Clarence F. Chang Arts and Sciences 164 King Street, Honolulu ASUH Student Council, 4; ASUH Debate Man- ager, 4; UH Debate Team, 3; Berndt Oratorical Contest llsti, 3; Treasurer, Hawaii Union, 3, 4. Francis J. M. F. Ching Arts and Sciences, 1535 Young St., Honolulu Newman Club, 3, 4, R.O.TC. Cadet Captain, 4; President, Sophomore Class, 2; Student Council, 2, 3, 4; Hui Alakai, 4. Ellen M. L. Ching Teachers College Hanolei, Kouo Te Chih Sheh, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Etc Omega, 4. Marietta M. Ching Teachers College 1004 6th Avenue, Honolulu Hung Leong Ching Arts and Sciences 2131 Dole Street, Honolulu Chmese Students ' Alliance, 3. Amy Lau Chu Teachers College Waianae, Oahu Phyllis Sue Oi Chow Arts and Sciences, Waioloe Golf Club, Hon. Secretary, Sociology Club, 4; Yang Chung Hui, 4; Vice-President, Chinese Students ' Alliance, 4; Y WC-A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Aki Chun Arts and Sciences, 3910 Kaimuki Ave., Hon. Chinese Students ' Alliance, 1, 2, 3, 4, Com- merce Club, 2, 3, 4; Ass ' t. Business Mgr,, Ka Leo, 2; Ass ' t. Business Mgr., Ka Polapola, 2, Violet Y. O. Chuck Teachers College 928 Cedar Street, Honolulu Muriel Au Hoy Chun Teachers College 32 School Street, Honolulu Arthur Baptiste Chun Arts and Sciences, 1538 Beretonia St., Hon. President, ASUH, 4; President, Freshman Class, I ; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Student Advisor, Class of ' 38, 4; Exchange Student, Pomona College, 2; 2nd Place, Peng Hui Oratorical Contest, 3. SLi 33 J Marion K. Guerrero Diamond Teachers College, 243 Kanekopolei Place, Hon. Charles F. DuBois Arts and Sciences Puunene, Maui Hui Lokahi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 3, 4; Soccer, 3, 4. Yoshiaki Etc Teachers College 626 Iwilei Road, Honolulu President, Teachers College Club, 1, 3, 4; Pre- sident, Hokuba Kai, 4, Vice-President, Senior Class, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, H Club, 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 2, 4. Euphense Lavinia Fleming Arts and Sciences Lahalna, Maui Jane Fairweather Arts and Sciences, 2514 Alaula Way, Honolulu A W,S,, 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Mgr,, Howaii Quill, 2, 3, 4, Hui Pookela, Vice-President, 3, 4. Jennie P. K. Fong Arts and Sciences, 45-A Kuokini St., Honolulu Yang Chung Hui, 3, 4; CS.A., 4, R.O.T.C. Sponsor, 4. Herbert J. Franco Teachers College, 1326 Konia Street, Honolulu Sigma Eta Omega, 4, U.H. Alumni Association. Masuto Fujii Arts and Sciences 1 136 Pua Lane, Honolulu Vice-President, " H " Club, 3; Swimming Team, 4; Jr. A.A.U. Basketball, 4. Mitsuo Fujishige Arts and Sciences Waipahu, Oahu Football, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; " H " Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Saber and Chain, 4. Fay Fujiko Fukuda Applied Science, 1841 Sereno Street, Honolulu Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Wokaba Kai, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Orientol Literature Society, 2, 3, 4. Tadashi Fukushima Applied Science Alpha Beta, 4; F.F.A., Pi Gommo Mu, 4. Kamuela, Hawaii Hakubo Kai, 4; Gordon Temme Furmidge General Science, 1003 Third Avenue, Honolulu Bacteriology Club, 3, 4. 34 Chje Aoki Furumofo Teachers College, 1 132 Davenport St., Honolulu Masao Furuhashi Applied Science 532 Ihc Street, Honolulu Mary Greason Arts and Sciences, 4110 Akulikuli Terr., Hon. W.A.A,, 3, 4, President, 4, Newman Club, Vice-President, 4; Tennis, 3, 4. R. Willard Gray Arts and Sciences London, Ontorio, Canada Commerce Club, 4; Hawaii Union, 3; Wrest- ling, 2; Class Plays, 2, 3, 4. Edna S. Hamamot ' o Teachers College, 1902 Young Street, Honolulu Oriental Literature Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Wakoba Kai, 1, 2, 3, 4; J.SA., 4; A.W.S., 4; Class Sec- retary, 1 ; Sponsor, 3, 4. Samuel S. Haga Teachers College Wahiawo, Oohu Annie Hee Arts and Sciences, 1710 Young St., Honolulu Home Economics, I, 2, 3, 4; Yang Chung Hui, 1, 2, 3, 4, Marguerite Evelyn Hartung Arts and Sciences, 3039 Holei Street, Honolulu Newman Club, 1,2, 3, 4, President, 4, Secre- tary-Treasurer, 3; Bacteriology Club, 3, 4, Sec- retary-Treasurer, 3. Sueko Higa Arts and Sciences, 1251 17th Ave., Honolulu Mrs. Sarah Chu Hee Teachers College 2312 Coyne St., Honolulu Violet Hisoko Higaki Teachers College Honomu, Hawoii Wokaba Koi, 1, 2, 3, 4; J.SA,, 1, 4, Oriental Literature Society, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3. Kenso Higaki Arts and Sciences 2140 Dole St., Honolulu Hakuba Kai, 3, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3. fKyl % I 35 J ffim Violet Olive Horner Arts and Sciences Hilo, Hawaii Frank W. Hustace Arts and Sciences, 1638 Young Street, Honolulu Nobuo Inaba Arts and Sciences Hakuba Kai, 1, 2, 4. 3, 4, May Ing Applied Science Holualoa, Hawaii Commerce Club, 2, 3, 1704 Poki Street, Honolulu Robert S. Ito Arts and Sciences, 3450 Poaleo St., Honolulu Torao Iwai Applied Science 59 Kauluo Lane, Honolulu Kazue Iwamura Arts and Sciences Koloa, Kauai Hui l.wi, 2, 3, 4; Wakaba Kai, 2, 3, 4; Y.W. C,A., 2, 3. 4. Satoru Iwanaka Arts and Sciences, 2728 Huopala St., Honolulu Paul James Jarrett, Jr. Arts and Sciences, 3403 Waiolae Rd., Honolulu Theater Guild Council, 3, 4; President, 4; Stu- dent Council, 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Sigma, 3, 4; Saber and Chain, 4. C. Frank Judd Arts and Sciences, 2021 Kokela Drive, Honolulu Class Vice-President, 1; Hui Lokahi, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; Sober and Cham, 3, 4; 1st Lieut., 4; Dramatics, 1. Shigeru Kabei Arts and Sciences, Pumehano Street, Honolulu Hokuba Koi, 3; Commerce Club, President, 4; Treasurer, 3; Theater Guild, 2; Y.M.C.A., 3, 4; Oriental Literature Society, 4. Kayo Kadota Arts ond Sciences, 2755 Waioko Rd., Honolulu Wokabo Kai. [36 • isditti Masao Kaneshige Arts and Sciences Kahului, Maui Pre-Med. Club. Hisato Kajiyama Arts and Sciences Hilo, Hawaii Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4; Hakuba Kai, 3, 4. Eunsik Kang Arts and Sciences, 1556-A Karatti Lone, Hon. Francis Kaneshiro Applied Science Waipahu, Oahu Chemistry Club, 4; Eta Lambda Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. William S. Kawahara Arts and Sciences Holualoa, Kona, Hawaii James Tetsuo Kashiwohara Teachers College Lihue, Kauai Sigma Eta Omega, 3, 4; Theater Guild Council 4; Teachers College Club, 4; Treasurer, 4 Sociology Club, 3, 4; ASUH Golf Club, 4 President, 4. Kazuo Kikuta Applied Science Haiku, Maui Alpha Beta, 3, 4; Agriculture Club, 3, 4; Ha- kuba Koi, 3, 4. Masami Kawamura Applied Science 1227 Pua Lane, Honolulu Home Economics, 2, 3, 4; Wokabo Koi, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4. Keichi Kimura Arts and Sciences 2505 Rose St., Honolulu Marion Choy Kim Arts end Sciences, 1511 Magazine St., Hon. Home Economics Club, 3, A.W.S., 1. Francis T. King Arts and Sciences 2250 Kolio Rd., Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma, 3, 4; " H " Club, Sumiye Kimura Applied Science 2259 Hiu Street, Honolulu IJh 137 «(»: William W. Kinsley, III Arts and Sciences 2231 Hyde St., Honolulu Hui Lokahi, I, 2, 3, 4; Theater Guild Council, 4, Business Mgr. Hazel Kollmeier Teochers College, 2115 Kamehomeha Ave. Bernard Jiro Koseki Applied Science 576 Woipa Lone, Honolulu F.F.A., 2; Agriculture Club, 4; " H " Club, 3; Swimming, 4. Kiyoshi Kuramoto Applied Science 1229 Young St., Honol Saber and Cham, 4; Hakuba Kal, 4, " H " CI 2, 3, 4; Swimmmg, 2, 3, 4. ulu b. Chew Ho Kwock Arts and Sciences Shanghai, China Alice Cox Laa Teachers College 1056 Noble Lone, Honolulu Christina Lam Arts and Sciences Honolulu Hui Pookela, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Teh Chih Sheh, 3, 4; President, 3. Alice K. Y. Lee Teachers College, 2027-A Beretanio St., Hon. Sociology Club, Vice-President, 4; Teachers College Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 4; Y.WC.A., 2. Arthur Yuk Quon Lee Arts and Sciences Woipahu, Oohu Y M C,A , 1; Chinese Students Alliance, I. Dai Wah Lee Applied Science 3616 Woiolae Rd., Honolulu Alpha Beta. Elixobeth S. Y. Lee Teachers College, 1717 Kamamolu Ave., Hon. Gertrude Lee Arts and Sciences, 1621-C Keeaumoku St. 38 Goldie Joan Li Teachers College 52 Kukui St., Honolulu CS.A , 4, Yong Chung Hui, 4; Y.W C A 4, A.W.S., 4, W.A.A., 1 . Horry Kin Lee Arts and Sciences Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 2, 4; C.S.C.A., 4; Chain, 4. 1244 Hall St., Honolulu 4; President, 4; C.S.A., 1. President, 4; Saber and Betty Lo Teachers College Woiluku, Maui Yong Chung Hui, 1,2, 3, 4; Chinese Students ' Alliance, 1,2, 3, 4; Teachers College Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club, 2, 3; A.W.S., 1, 2, 3, 4, Ko Leo, 1, 3. Ellen Liou Arts and Sciences Kong Jung Luke Arts and Sciences Kono, Hawaii Kohala, Hawaii Ernesi- M. S. Loo Arts and Sciences Secretory, Senior Class, Basketball, 2. Hilo, Hawaii Volleyball, 2; Jr. Raymond M. K. Lum Arts and Sciences Hllo, Hawaii Daisy Yee Yii Lum Applied Science 3001 Waialoe Rd., Honolulu CS-A,, 4; Home Economics Club, 3. Soburo Maehara Applied Science Hakubo Kai, 2, 3, 4; Saber F.F.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Beta, Puunene, Maui and Chain, 4; 3, 4. Robert Armstrong K. Lyman Applied Science, 941 Koko Head Ave., Honolulu Agriculture, 2; Hawaiian Club, I . Sueko Motsueda Arts and Sciences Kahului, Maui Sumiko Motsuda Arts and Sciences 749 Judd St., Honolulu J S.A., I, 2, 4; Publicity Mgr,; Oriental Lit- erature Society, 1, 2, 4; Commerce Club, 4; Wokaba Kai, 1, 2, 3, 4. 39 George Len Kui M au Arts ond Sciences, 1216 8th Avenue, Honolulu Chinese Students Alliance, 2. Mrs. Helen F. Mcintosh Teachers College 1344 Center St., Honolulu Warren L. McKaig Applied Science Eatontown, New Jersey Engineering Students Ass ' n., I, 2, 3, 4; Vice- President, 3; Secretary, 4; Saber end Choin, 4; Senior Council, 4. Evelyn A. Medeiros Teachers College Poia, Maui A.SU.H., 3; AW.S., 3; Hui liwi, 3; Y W.C.A., Richard Shinichi Mirikitani Teachers College, 1788 Ala Moono Rd., Hon Sociology Club, 1 ; Teachers College Club, 4 Sigma Eta Omega, President, 2, 4; Y.M.C.A., 2 Pi Gamma Mu, I . Hiroshi Mitsuda Arts and Sciences, 1529 Liliha St., Honolulu Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4. Mrs. Hanako Miyamoto Teachers College, 1133 Davenport St., Honolulu Elaine O. Morimoto Teachers College Hilo, Hawaii James M. Merita Arts and Sciences, 1925-A Citron St., Honolulu Y.M.C.A., 2; Hakuba Kai, 4; Tennis, 3; Fresh- men Pre-Legal Club, 1; J.S.A., 2. Harold H. Morley Applied Science, 1570 Thurston Ave., Honolulu Alpha Beta, 3, 4; President, 3; Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3; Bacteriology Club, 2, 3; Sopho- more Class Ploys, 2. Kenneth I. Murakami Applied Science 1757 King St., Honolulu Agriculture Club, 1; Swimming Team, 2. Minoru Nakatani Applied Science Hilo, Hawaii I 40 I Kazuma Nishimura Applied Science Chemistry Club, 2. Ruth Nishimot ' O Teachers College Kahului, Maui Honolulu Hayako Okamura Teachers College Loupahoehoe, Hawaii Wakaba Kai, 1. Gladys L. Nobriga Teachers College, 1712 LewalanI Dr., Honolulu Joyce M. Okumura Teachers College Koloa, Kouai Haruko Okano Arts and Sciences Kecuhou, Kona, Hawaii Woon Young Pack Applied Science, 322 Magellan Ave., Honolulu Hiroshi Ooka Applied Science 711 King St., Honolulu Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; FF.A,, 3, 4. Helen Pohlmann Teachers College, 206 Son Antonio Ave., Hon. Y WCA., 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 4; A.W.S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 4; Teachers College Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Class Coun- cilor, 2, 3. 4. Maynord D. Piltz Arts and Sciences, 1030 Keoloolu Ave., Hon. " H " Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Saber and Chom, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball 3, 4. Julia T. Romsfad Teachers College 2010 Makiki St., Honolulu Elvis B. Rhoads Teachers College 1627 Makiki St., Honolulu 41 ] Doris Ross Teachers College 910 14»h Ave., Honolulu A W.S. President, 4; Pi Gommo Mu, 4; Y.W, C.A., 3, 4. Stuart- Ellsworth Rutherford Arts ond Sciences, ' ' Koelling Estate, Kaneohe, Oahu Stuart Paul Ruley Applied Science Pensocola, Florida Bond, 1 , 2, 3, 4, CoptQin, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 3, 4, President, 4. Harue Sakata Applied Science, 1205 Richard Lone, Honolulu Georgiana Haruko Sokai Arts and Sciences 3324 Kaimuki Ave., Hon. Isako Sakoda Arts and Sciences Lihue, Kouoi Wakaba Kai; Oriental Literature Society; Y. W.C.A, Yuzuru Sakimoto Arts ond Sciences, 467 Vineyard St., Honolulu Commerce Club, 3, 4. Jukichi Sato Arts and Sciences Hakuba Koi, Treasurer, 3. Lahaino, Moui Louise Y. Sasai Arts and Sciences 1245 Elm St., Honolulu A, W.S, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Wo- kabo Kai, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Oriental Literature So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, 4. Martha Anne Smolisreed Arts and Sciences, 1651 Kolokouo Ave., Hon. Hawaii Quill, 4. Kotsuki Shimazu Arts and Sciences 1504 Enos Lane, Honolulu Theater Guild Council, Secretary, 2, 3, 4; Theta Alpha Phi, 3, 4; Orientol Literature Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., I, 2, 3, 4; J.S.A., 3, 4; Diction Award, 4. Arthur P. Song Teachers College, 1748 Lusitonia St., Honolulu Thomas W. Smith Arts and Sciences Papaikou, Hawaii Basketball, 3, 4, Trock, 3, 4. I 42 Campbell W. Stevenson Arts and Sciences 2910 Makolei, Honolulu Phi Delta Sigma, I, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Thea- ter Guild, Vice-President, 4; Diction Award, 3; Saber and Chain, 4. Mrs. Dorothea Yee Soon Arts ond Sciences Kohalo, Hawaii John H. Sullivan Arts and Sciences, 2421 Prince Edward St., Hon. ASUH Vice-President, 4; Hui Lokohi, 3, 4; Football Manager, 3, 4; Board of Athletic Con- trol, 4, " H " Club, 3, 4; Saber and Cham, 4, Newman Club, 2, 3, 4; Warrior of the Pacific Rifle Team, 4. Yoshio Sugihara Arts ond Sciences 656 School St., Honolulu Mrs. Zelie Miller Sutherland Teachers College 1221 1 4th Ave., Honolulu Sigma Eta Omega, 3; Teachers College Club, 3, President, 1 ; Hui Pookela, 2; Ke Anuenue, 4; Hui hwi, I; AWS, 4; Hawaii Quill, 3. Yukio Sumida Applied Science Agriculture Club, 2, 3, 4. Hano, Maui Marie Anna Carlo Swanson Arts ond Sciences, 2439 East Manoa Rd., Hon. Gamma Chi Sigma, 2, 3, 4; President, 3; Hui Kumu, 3; Vice-President, 3, A W.S. Cabinet, 3; Sponsor R.O.T.C., 3, 4; Honorary Cadet Colonel, 4; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 3; Theater Guild, 1, 2, 3, 4; WA.A, 3, 4; Lei Day Pa- geant, 2, 3. Richard S. Suzui Applied Science Eleele, Kauai Hakubo Kai, 2, 3, 4; F.FA., 1 , 2, 3, 4; Agri- culture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Yoshiko Toharo Teachers College Hilo, Hawoii Wokoba Kai, 1, 2, 3, 4; J.S.A., 3, 4; Theater Guild, 3, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 4. Ernest Tadashi Toharo Arts and Sciences, 1312 Keeaumoku St., Hon. Oriental Literature Society, President, 3; Hoku- ka Kai, 3; J.S.A., 3. David T. Tokohoshi Arts and Sciences Hanalei, Kouoi Hokuba Koi, 3, Eta Lambda Kappa. Sakoe Tokono Teachers College Tokeo Tokesue Arts and Sciences Wahiowa, Oahu Komeyo Hotel, Honolulu 43 Mrs. Mathilda H. Arts and Sciences Tamura Pearl City, Oahu Ryuzo Taniguchi Arts and Sciences Commerce Club, 3. Hilo, Hawaii Roy Toshiro Tanoue Arts and Sciences 3512 Koau St., Honolulu I PR. Conference, 3; Chemical Fraternity, 3; Oriental Literature Society, 2, 3. Ellen Y. Tenn Teachers College Howi, Hawaii Lily Susannah Teshima Teochers College Woihee, Maui Ke Anuenue, 2; Y.W.C.A., 4; Sigma Etc Ome- ga, I . Morgaret E. Thoene Arts and Sciences 640 Hawaii St., Honolulu W.AA., 4; Secretary, 4; Phi Epsilon Mu, 2; Women ' s Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Council, 4; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Sponsor, 3, 4. Dorothy May Thompson Teachers College, 2133 McKinley St., Honolulu Y.W.CA,, 3; Hui liwi, 1; W.A.A., 1; Teachers College Club, 2. Harue Tofukuji Arts and Sciences Wakabo Koi; J.SA. Lohoina, Maui Takeshi Toshiyuki Arts and Sciences Waiokoo, Moui J S A. President, 3; Editor, J.S.A. Yearbook, 3; Wrestling Manager, 3; Ka Palapala Editor-in- Chief, 4. Kentaro Tsutsumi Applied Science 915 Hausten St., Honolulu Engineering Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Track; Intramural Football and Track. Doris C. Tyau Teachers College Honolulu Tadami Uchiumi Arts and Sciences, 1530 Holt Lone, Honolulu " H " Club, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4. John Uehara Arts and Sciences Oriental Literature Society, 3, 4. Honolulu Noriyuki Ueoka Applied Science Poia, Maui Alpha Beta President, 2; Agriculture Club, 4; F F A. Secretary, 2; Hakuba Koi Vice-President, 2. f 44 1 Moriyoshi Uyeno Applied Science, 2841 Waiolae Ave., Honolulu Engineering Club, President; Hokuba Kai, Wrestling; Track; Saber and Chain, 4. Aileen Katherine Ukauka Teachers College 2534 Rooke Ave., Honolulu A.W.S, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet; Vice-President; Ke Anuenue, 1, 2, 3, 4; President; Treasurer; Hui liwi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer; Sigma Eta Omega, I; Newman Club, 1, 3; Sociology Club, 1, 3; Teachers College Club, 2, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3; President; Treasurer. Dorothy Vierra Teachers College Honokoo, Hawaii Hui hwi, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 4; T.C. Club, 4; Lei Day Pageant, 1, 2; Newman Club, 3. Cecilia Vieira Teachers College, 1562 Pensacola St., Honolulu Newman Club, 3; Y.W.CA , 3, 4. Betsy Bell Von Voorhis Arts and Sciences Ko Pueo, 4. Fort Shaffer Matilda Vierra Teachers College Honokaa, Hawaii A.W.S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3, 4; Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Sigma Eta Omega, 3, 4; Hui liwi, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Margaret Arlene Watrous Arts and Sciences, 2126 Lanihuli Drive., Hon. Hawoii Quill, 3, 4; Editor, 4. Francis K. Wai Applied Science Atherton House, 1 , sident, 3; Track, 1 Pahala, Hawaii 2, 3, 4; C.S.A., Vice-Pre- Newman Club, 2, 4. Eloise Avis West Arts and Sciences, 2370 University Ave., Hawaii Quill, 3; Editor. Sarah Kuuleipainaole Wela Teachers College Hilo, Hawaii Hon. Mrs. Ah Chow Teachers College Chingon Wong 3218 George St., Honolulu Frances Court Wilson Arts and Sciences Koilua, Oohu R.O.T.C. Sponsor, 1, 2, 3, 4; A.W.S,, Cabinet, 3; Ka Leo, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ka Palapala, 3; Ka Pueo, 4. Mrs. Mabel Char Wong Teachers College Woiluku, Maui Andrew S. Wong Applied Science 1226 9th Ave., Honolulu C.SA, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Saber and Chain, 2, 3, 4; Senior Tennis, 1 , 2, 3; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 3, 4. 45 w Marion Y. P. Wong Teachers College 521 Ihe St., Honolulu Sociology Club, President, 2; Pi Gemma Mu, I ; Yang Chung Hui, 4; Sigma Etc Omega, I. Sou Gin Wong Teachers College 717 20th Ave., Honolulu Yong Chung Hui, Secretory, 4; A.W.S.; T C. Club; Y.W.CA. Sou Kiu Hu Wong Teachers College 1965 Pouoo Rd., Honolulu Wayne W. Wong Arts ond Sciences Wailuku, Maui Etsuko Yamamoto Applied Science Home Economic Club, 2, 1, 2, 3, 4. Hilo, Hawaii 4; Wokaba Kai, Herbert Wataru Yamamoto Arts and Sciences, 1202 Nuuonu Ave., Hon. Hokuba Kai, 4; Commerce Club, 2, 3, 4; Sober and Cham, 4; Senior Class Treasurer, 4; J.S.A., 4. Victor Yankoff Applied Science Wrestling, 4, Boxing, Club, 3; Y.M.C.A., 2. Harbin, Monchoukuo Track, 1 ; Engineers ' Beatrice Men Yung Yap Teachers College, 1600 Konamolu Ave., Hon. W A.A , 2, Y.W.CA , 3, 4, Cabinet, 4, A.W.S., 3; Hui hwi, 3; C.S.A., 1. Hazel Yee Arts ond Sciences 1641 Nuuonu St., Honolulu Ralph T. Yempuku Arts and Sciences 1710 Fort St., Honolulu Momoye Yoshido Arts and Sciences 940 King St., Honolulu Masoe Yoshimasu Arts and Sciences Haiku, Maui Bessie Yuen Applied Science AW S Cobinet, 4; 1155 Young St., Honolulu Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Yang Chung Hui, 2, 3, 4. Harry S. K. Zen Arts ond Sciences, Piikoi King Sts., Honolulu Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Theta Alpho Phi, 4; Y.M. C.A., ), 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; Theater Guild, 1, 2, 3, 4; Theater Guild Council, 4; One Act Ploy Competition, 2, 3, 4. [46] LOWER CLASSMEN -JCi, ■»R» Juniors Presumably more intellectual and more sophisticated than they were three falls ago, the Juniors rushed through their third year and, in the pro- cess, collected a few blue ribbons. It is with pride that they lay before us their array of accomplishments. With Clarence Lyman, George Clark, William Chun and Teichiro hHiroto at the helm, the class of ' 37 carried out the year ' s program successfully. Edward Hustace, Toro Tonaka and George Clark represented the Juniors ably in the student council. AWS affairs were aided by the help of two Juniors, Anita Kong and Lydia Chun, who were secretary and treasurer, respectively. Clarence Lyman George Clark President Vice-President 48 Class of ' 37 The forensics roll call was answered enthusiastically. Robert Taira and Robert North were on the debating team which made the mainland tour. In the field of publications, Katsuto Nagaue, Reuben Tam, Calvin Mc- Gregor, and Ella Chun showed their journalistic abilities. Tam and McGre- gor were both editors of Kg Leo, the former for the first semester and the latter for the second. Nagaue was associate editor of Ka Palapalc as well as managing editor of Ka Leo, Among those who took stellar roles in dra- matics were Stanley Bento, Edward Hustace, Robert Putnam, Charles Lum, and Margaret Monden. Just as the Juniors showed their ability with the pen and the tongue, so also they proved to be equally proficient in physical prowess. In sports they were represented by George Clark, Alfred Espindo, Adolph Desha, Anthony Morse, Rupert Saiki and Lex Brodie. William Chun Teichiro Hirofa Secretary Treasurer 49 Sophomores With the hopes of fulfilling the promise they showed during their fresh- man year the members of the class of 1938 were active in oil University activities. The officers of the class were Kong Tong Mau, president; Lucia White, vice-president; Edith Cameron, secretary; and Sou Hoy Wong, trea- surer. In the field of sports, dramatics, debate and journalism they were well represented and more than once proved their ability to hold their own. On the gridiron Thomas Kaulukukui, fleshy diminutive halfback and a mention for Ail-American honors, " Mullet " Hayckawa, George Aki and Johnny Murray upheld the class honors. Kong Tong Mou Lucia White President Vice-President 50 - Class of 38 In journalism, Florence Wilder, Ellen Bairos, Thelma Tenn, Elizabeth Wong, Helen Kawano, Clara Kim, Ah Quon Leong, Jennie Ching, William Ishikawa, Russell Vieira and Akira Fukunaga were outstanding. The sophomores captured the inter-class debate championship series. Clara Kim, Edison Tan, Kenneth Lau and Jack Casstevens were on the victorious team. Class week from May 2 to May 9 inclusive had on its itinerary a class picnic, a dance in honor of the seniors, a class edition of Ka Leo, class plays and a luncheon. Active in class activities were James Hayashi, Edna Kanemoto, Charlotte Wong, lara Kim, Lucia White, Edith Cameron, Russell Vieira and Edison Ton. Edith Cameron Sou Hoy Wong Secretory Treasurer 51 Freshmen Faith and idealistic youth, two hundred and fifty strong, thronged to the Hawaii campus on September 25. At the outset, Harold Stone, Peggy James, Isabel Hustace and Jack Dunn were elected class officers. The yearlings were imbibed with the college spirit (with the aid of the sophomores) and at the traditional flag rush and field day activities, the plebs almost put their upperclassmen to shame by romping off with the tug-of-war and the pick-a-back contests. Inability to drag the colors from the greased pole spelled defeat for the frosh. With the advent of the second semester, Peggy James ascended to the position of president and Bert N. Nishimura was chosen to fill the vacancy as vice-president. Isabel Hustace continued as secretary and James C. Carey was appointed to fill the post of treasurer. Two hundred picnickers boarded trucks and private cars and journeyed to Kailua beach on April 4 where gaiety prevailed from noon to late in the night. Peggy James Bert Nishimura President Vice-President 52 Class of 39 Freshman Week, May 17 to May 23, opened with a frosh victory over the sophs in the swimming meet. The class plays, three one-act presenta- tions, directed by Joan de Vis Norton, were given at Farrington Hall. " Hat Day, " the first of its kind, was climaxed by a noon-day dance in the gymnasium. A faculty tea was also held, preceded by a musical holf- hour featuring freshmen artists. Beverly Koch, Pearl Kayo, Kay Clark and John Spencer were in charge. Bert Nishimura edited the special class edition of Ka Leo. Major General Hugh A. Drum was the featured speaker at the class convocation. Rifle and wrestling matches, a field day and a push ball con- test were other main features. " The Grande Opening of Cabaret La Senior " was the theme of the Fresh- man Dance honoring the seniors. Iwalani Smith, chairman, and Sam Amalu, program, offered several new features in the way of entertainment during intermission. Dean William H. George and Calvin C. McGregor assisted in the year- ling ' s first memorable year. Isabel Hustace James Carey Secretary Treasurer 53 SMITH-BRONTE With the cries of encouragement from Moitlond end Hegenberger ring- ing in their ears, Ernest Smith and Emory Bronte, both civilian fliers, speeded out of the Golden Gate on July 14, 1927. Though their goal was Wheeler Field, a slight deviation from their course took them to the island of Molokoi where they were forced down by the lack of fuel. i THE ASCENT PUBLICATIONS Chuff Metcalf Beckley Clara Kim William Ishikawa Yoshiko Kashiwa Edward Hustace Calvin McGregor Ellen Bairos Reuben Tarn Takeshi Toshiyuki — Editor iif r? ' ' :SP PflL-fiPflifliQk Anita Kong Bert Nishimura Molly Tani Kafsuto Nagaue — Associate Editor E FOUR KA LEO O HAWAII. THURSDAY JANUARY 9, 1936 ui Team Bow Trojan Squ S« rr» Only Once New Yrar ClasHr Br JAMEA CAmSY tituan prrfect taaad ol ixitta» ' — ■ xtroin the IiwaU fCK. Manual New ktravaganZB uulluin. tj combined I In execu- DaCme, la- mpncnatile. U Rates Cut Townii Game ans attention! Through i v ol Scotty Schuman. Town Team bobs. two 62 and S3, have been ■br University of Hawaii the All-Star-Honolu- t am football game at Uhi Stadium Saturday it Ucketa wlU tl 10 a piece. Instea regular price. The game whlc the American All- of All-American f and others from land colleges 12 th ball extravaganza. ram YouTl se back, who smeared the Deans on thi Mainland . . . and Bobby Orayson who studied at the Unlverstty lasi summer . . . Dick Smith of Mlnne seta, an all-Amerlcan . . . and a host! I of others. Will Kee Athletes WAA Board Friday Aj WAA board membc tomorrow at 3:30 g 1 of the phy :lor5. Becau Mainland Stars To Play TowTiic isitor-i Land Today: ' l ' u| Warner Is Head Honolulu will end lu current loc ill season In a most colorful w. u, Saturday at the stadium wh e Town Team will mfot an A There ' s gotng t be a mtanp pretty Mnn . . . baaefeall. baaket- ball, track, Mcear, twimmlnc. ten- nla. wrestUog, walerpolo and •dA nlav mainr will be taitei dent are asked by president, to have tatlves present. .nthusiasts n Out Sunday - interested Ui rowing ■ Many are a " 1 ed to report at the be better i y lOuse Sunday momlns sKtloiial .-li . .k. [ ' .j-i u ,Tac; Forties .. j James Dyson Iwalani Smith Bert Nishimura Richard Adams Wai Chee Chun Pauline Parks Metcalf Beckley Calvin McGregor — Editor I 2$-7ard line to the Hawaii line. Davis went around end for last IS yards. Belko kicked goal sake thi score 26-0. ne minute later the visitors ' ed again. Oalxford recovered a iMe for U8C on the HawaU 3«- 1 line. On the very next play pas made a 36-yard run to score. ! run was brilliant, Pappas being leveral time apparently stopped r to aqolnn lose with dazzling Ed. a clever chance of pace and eat whirl. Propat failed to kick I and the score read 33-0. 1w Dean accounted for tAelr rrom iwict to i»iu, luotoaii ueios were marked Uke checker-boards Into five-foot squares. Kunikiyo Florist 1111 Fort St. Neat Work MEANS Better Grades USE A ROYAL Jewelry Manuracrunng and Repairing Engraving Watch Repairing 1122 Fort St., Honolylu INSIST ON h6=hin Beretonio and Kolokoua Liliuokoloni and Kolokoua k. vy. I lull v ««« •• King at Fort St«. WILLIAMS ' PHOTO STUDIO Commercial Photographer i Portraiture and Colored Hawaiian Views Oldest and Best Island Views Studio 1057 Fort Streot Phono 4309 al oar .. , n Pla;,; , VUH Varsity Debaters our to Six Men .Will RepreH«nt Hawaii on Mainland Trip earn Leaving Feb. 22 on Two-Month Tour Reaches ' ii; Lecture ' i ..,.orroi By FRANK GATP ixl King. Harry Francfc thither tround the vorld. peering Into lu Pranck t Ua reaches Hawaii. He haa co Pacinc u gather material for a book and deUv«r a aeries o( three Icctu nil the lint to be given tomorrow nli " al ( pjn. In Farrlngton halL Ftanek has taken the a-hole wo lor hl.H back yard After b«jtng g Anita Kong Tsutomu Imada Aileen Ukauka Abraham Akoka William ishikawa Marie Swanson Russell Vieira — Business Manager 4. In addition, each speaker lould be prepared to answer three lestlons on the two proposlUona. 5. The ' order in which the con- stants will speak shall be deter- Llned on lot Immediately before le trials. 6. All contestants must sign up ifore noon Saturday, January 11. I Room 106 HawaU HalL No en- les will be accepted after that me. llass Heads Plan Many Activities For Rest of Year A dance, numerous plays, senior Lass activities and other events will U the calendar of the four classes 3upiiumure iiraeni Goes Into Business ll ' a not every day that one ffnda at the Unlvenlly a young student who Is an owner and manager ci a business concern, but today, one may And such a penon right on the cam- pus. Edmund Laong. aophomon stu- dent majorlnf in economics, has started his bualncas career by open- ing the King Coffee shop next to the new King theatre. When Interviewed, the young bu- !- ness man modestly said. " Oh. goah. Now I suppose my friends will want me to serve them free Ice cnun, " Leong received his busln«s train- ing " oft and on " with hLi parents, Mr. and Mrs, Lcong Beu, proprtetora of the China SUk House. Dr. A W. Und. Dr. T. M. Uveaay, i Dr. Ralph Kuykradall. Dr. K. V. Sayeni. Prof aregg Blnclatr, Dr Madorah Smith and Prof, J. U. Wcatgate. Prominent noa-tacuKj mcmbm I are Judge Walter Tni. Dr. Pren- jcls PeUne p . Chaplain P. C RMe- lout. Capt. T P. Walsh. Judge S. a jwood and Shlgeo Yoahlda. I !lwlal firlracra gt««MI I The local chapter will eonduct a I series of programs snpha, tilng the (study ot the whole field of social I ack ' neea At the first meeting Dr. I P, M Keealng spoke on " Anthropo- Ikigy as a Social Science " At the ■ecoad meatlng Dr. Kenenth Culver ■poke on " History as a Suclal Sci- ence. " The neat meeting will be held January 29 at the home of Dr. I AH nrslunen In Attncullure are ' rr )ulrTd to attend these Irrtuns •od a roll call wtll be taken. Preah- I men In Sugar IVchnolticy are urged to attend. The t.X) •rrtion In Math. I«» wtll not meet on these three Tuesdays. Should any fresh- men In agrtculuu have any other conflicts, they dieilld mt Uielr la- structcr about the pnanWMty ol be- ing rarusrd for these leMurea. Sophanorsa. Junlots and senlocs la agncullura or any other Inter- ested stodenta are wrlcoBe to at- tend theae lectuivs In so far as thptr srhniule and the caiiadty of the room iiermlt Connril Meeting A meeting of the student council ha.1 been scheduled for thu Prlday ol the Dawn " . Tbeaine OuUd pi ductlon presented last month Shimasu has acted for four yes m the Japanese productions at t OuUd. playlag Important rolea the last three ' eara Re has be secretary of the OuUd council t last two )raiv The diction prUe bi awarded one actor In each of the four maj Oulld plays every year The award, a gold medal. I presented to Shlmasu at the ai nual Theatre Ouild get-tocrth In June. At that time, the dictk winners of the three coming pla also will receive their awards Guild Tickets Out ' January 17 and 1 Publications Worthy of note in the line of campus newspaper and yearbook activities this year are the great changes that have been brought about. Ka Leo has become a semi-weekly and the Ka Palapala has become a smaller, more compact book. The annual carries no advertisements. Ka Leo was edited by Reuben Tarn during the first semester. To fill the position after his resignation, Calvin McGregor was approved and installed. The school suffered a severe setback when Gilroy Greenwell resigned from the Ka Palapala editorship in October and necessitatd the appointment cf Takeshi Toshiyuki to allow the yearbook to hobble on. The business dealings of both instruments were directed up to last year by one business manager. A separation was affected which placed Russell V ' e ra and Theodore Searle respectively as heads of the paper and the annual. Vieira was appointed after Francis King ' s resignation. [60 DRAMATICS University Theatre Guild Six years ago, a little band of drama enthusiasts, inspired by the wealth of material which the University campus presented, conceived the idea of staging plays with on oil racial cost. The idea met with great approval, and during these past six years, a Caucosion, a Chinese, a Japanese, and a Hawaiian play or pageant has been presented annually. Today, the Theatre Guild of the University of Hawaii has earned a unique reputation among the leading college drama groups of the United States. " Darkness of the Down, " a Japanese drama which depicted the fall of the Toyotomi castle of Osaka and the subsequent rise of the House of To- kugawa, opened the 1935-36 theatrical season on December 3. This play, written by Dr. Yuzo Tsubouchi, was selected by the Guild Council in honor of the first anniversary of Tsubouchi ' s death, an event of considerable im- portance in Japan at that time. " Lady Precious Stream, " by S. Hsiung, a drama of old China, modern- ized to take advantage of the piquant situations of an old custom, thrilled a sophisticated audience in January. In the words of commentators, this was a comedy of " unmeasured delight, excellently acted, e laborately costumed, and directed by Arthur E. Wyman with understanding emphasis on the at- tractive conventions of the Chinese stage. " Campbell Stevenson Paul Jarrett Lorraine Williams Katsuki Shimazu Arthur E. Wyman 62 University Theatre Guild A costume play, " Richard of Bordeaux, " by Gordon Daviot, was chosen in honor of Morgan Farley as the third production of the year. It was pre- sented admirably in the spring. The final event of the season was the May Day pageant, " The Corona- tion of the Lei Queen, " which was effected through the efforts of Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui, Miss May Gay, and Arthur E. Wyman. The officers of the Theatre Guild Council for the year were; Paul Jarrett, president; Campbell Stevenson, vice-president; Katsuki Shimazu, secretary; and Arthur E. Wyman, director of all major productions, William Kinsley was business manager. Members of the Guild were Lorraine Williams, Hazel Yee, Ernest Moses, Frank Hustace, Harry Zen, and James Kashiwahara. Mrs. Oliver Lyman and Mrs. Atherton Richards were the associate members in the Council. Committee chairmen taking charge of various groups for the year were: A. J. McKinney, stage management; Molly Webster, and Phyllis Van Orden, costumes; Frank Hustace, lighting; Lorraine Williams, properties; Ellen Bairos, publicity; Arthur E. Wyman, Campbell Stevenson and Paul Jarrett, casting. Frank Hustace Hozel Yee James Kashiwahora Ellen Bairos Harry Zen 63 Darkness of the Dawn A world premiere presentation in English of a three-act Japanese melo- drama, " Darkness of the Dawn, " by Dr. Yuzo Tsubouchi, a play centering about the fall of the Toyotomi dynasty and the rise of the House of To- kugawa, opened the Theater Guild ' s sixth successful season this year. Louise Sasai played the leading role, taking the part of the Dowager Yodo-gimi. Katsuki Shimazu, in the leading male role, was awarded the diction prize for his performance. James Koshiwahora, Charles Sakamaki, Ronald Miyao, Molly Tani and Pearl Kayo had the other important roles. They were supported admirably by Margaret Monden, Akira Hojime, Henry Ogowa, Hidesuke Uyenoyomo, Akira Fukunaga, Shogo Abe, Jane Nakano, Ethyle Abe, Yoshiko Tahora, Violet Higaki, Mildred Yamagato, Morio Ishado, Toshimi Yoshinaga, Sumiko Matsuda, George Yamamoto, Harue Motsunogo, Mitsugi Hamada, Mitsuo Okazaki, Sadami Katahara, Shumpei I to, Hitoshi Sakai, Frank Tomonari, Taro Tanaka, Kiyoshi Sakai, William Hiraoka and Masami Yamato. This play was presented on December 3, 4, 6 and 7 in Farrington Hall. A scene from " Darkness of the Dawn ' ' I ' « 64 C - Lady Precious Stream The second Theater Guild production this season was " Lady Precious Stream, " S. I. Hsiung ' s English adaptation of on ancient Chinese drama. It was presented by an experienced all-Chinese cast at the University on January 22, 23, 24 and 25, and as a special return showing by popular demand on January 29. Margaret Kamm was invited to play the leading role, as a guest artist of the Guild, and Raymond Tan and Harry Zen, both excellent actors, shared the sub-lead honors. Among the other principals were Herbert Lee, Sou Chun Wong, Hazel Yee, Florence Young, Marion Wong, Sou Gin Wong, Ernell Chuck, Man Hing Au, Willaim Chun and Ralph Siu. Others in the cast were George Chun, Peter Chang, Frances Lau, Beatrice Mai, Emma Lau, Mildred Lau, Charles Lum, Summie Lum, Basil Young, Kan Chee Chun, Edmund Leong, Kwan You Chang, Kenneth Lau, Gladys Wong, Violet Lau, Elsie Chun, Irene Yap, Adam Lee, William Lum, Charlotte Wong, Yun Yau Kam, and Arthur Chun. A scene from " Lady Precious Stream ' 65] Richard of Bordeaux Considered one of the greatest plays in the history of the Theater Guild, Gordon Daviot ' s " Richard of Bordeaux " was successfully staged at the University on April 15, 16, 17 and 18. Capacity audiences thrilled at the brilliant acting, the txcellent stage sets depicting medieval England, and the elaborate costumes that made this historical drama one of the crown- ing achievements in campus dramatic presentations. Arthur E. Wyman received widespread praise for his excellent direction of the production. The lead was taken by Belden Lyman, graduate student and five years a member of the Guild, who played the part of Richard. Marjorie Putnam, exchange student from Mills college, did an excellent portrayal of Anne, the wife of Richard Paul Jarrett and Campbell Stevenson took the parts of the Dukes of Lancaster and Gloucester, respectively. Other members of the cast included Robert Jarrett, Robert Doe, Robert Putnam, Clara Schultz, James Dyson, Edward Hustace, Stanley Bento, Tate Robinson, Abel Pinto, Robert Aitken, Charles Brown, Dan McAllister, Walter Peterson, Molly Webster, Joan de Vis Norton, George Scott, Met- calf Beckley, Willard Gray, Cecil Carmichoel, Myrtle Freeman, Ann Powers, Aaron Chaney, Harold Home and Walter Hustace. Sixty-six elaborate costumes were designed by Claretta Olund, and made under the supervision of Mrs. Donald M. Bartow. Between scenes the atmosphere of the drama was maintained by organ music played by Claude A. Stiehl on an organ installed in Farrington Hall especially for the occasion. Marjorce Putnam and Belden Lyman in " Richard of Bordeaux " [66] O ' Coronation of the Lei Queen May Day activities on the University campus were climaxed on the eve- ning of May 1 by the last Theatre Guild production, " The Coronation of Queen Lei, " — an elaborate Hawaiian pageant held in the University amphi- theater. Miss May Gay and Arthur E. Wyman directed the production. Esther Waihee, attractive University coed, elected Lei Queen by the student body, was crowned at the ceremony. Her six ladies-in-waiting were Carol Ross, Mele Ainoa, Rosalind Phillips, Puamana Akana, Ellen Stewart and Kaliko Burgess. Indirect lighting, the mystic flare of torches, a shadowy background of tropical plants and palms, and rhythmic Hawaiian music, created an awe- inspiring atmosphere. Colorful native costumes — gorgeous red and yellow cloaks, holokus, and ti-leaf hula skirts, — made the beauty of the pageantry complete. The members of the cast, in order of their appearance in the pageant were: Samuel Amalu, kahuna nui; Anthony Morse, Francis Apoliona, George Aki, Benedict Eleniki, Thomas Koulukukui, Williom Ahuno, and Augustine Ahuna, kahunas; Edward Hustace, blower ot conch; Lono Hapai, Herbert Dunn, Robert Jorrett, Russell Vieiro, Nani Aluli, George Claris, John Sullivan, Clarence Lyman, Clarence Louis, Metcolf Beckley, Francis Ching, James Hayashi, and Charles Hardie, torch bearers; Rupert Soiki, Ronald Saiki, kop-stick bearers; Frank Cockett, Joe Lee, Jock Bulchcrt, and David Butchart, kahili bearers. Ruth Aki, crown bearer; Rodigando Chow, bearer of lei; Gladys Nocne, Maile Cockett and Ella Wittrock, hula dancers; Abraham Akako, Llewellyn Akoka, John Whitmorsh, Cecil Carmichael, Ernest Moses, John Murray, Ivanhoe MacGregor, Joseph De Silvo, and Karl Simons, hula dancers. Musicians were Sam Kaapuni, John Spencer, Frank Judd, Buddy Brown, Walter Mookini, ond Melvin Kekuku. The entire cast in " The Coronation of the Lei Queen " 67 Senior Plays The Class of 1936, the first class to sponsor an evening of original one- act plays written by its own members, presented at Farrington Hall on the evening of March 24 a group of three Japanese ploys written by Japanese students of Dean Arthur L. Andrews ' class in play-writing. " To Be, " by Masae Yoshimosu, directed by Kotsuki Shimazu and with a cast composed of Louise Sasai, Harry Zen, Momoye Yoshida, Sumiye Ki- mura and Edna Hamamoto; " Prayer Unanswered, " written and directed by Ryutoro Uyenoyoma, with Sumiko Matsuda in the leading role and Yoshi- aki Eto and the playwright in supporting roles; and " The Triumphant Wiggle of the Snake, " by Ryutoro Uyenoyoma, directed by Horry Zen and with a cost composed of Kotsuki Shimazu, Roy Tonoue, Ryutoro Uyenoyoma and the director, were the three ploys presented. The entire progrom was dedicated to Dean Andrews. Sumiko Matsuda and Ryutaro Uyenoyama in " Prayer Unanswered " 68 Junior Plays On the 28th of May the Juniors presented a series of three plays that was enjoyed by an appreciative audience. " Master of Solitaire " was directed by Shogo Abe and was acted out by Metcalf Beckley, Edward Hustace and Calvin McGregor. In the second presentation, Reuben Tarn, Adeline Indie, Martha Jane Hottel and Clarence Lyman took part. This play, " Bachelor ' s Baby, " was directed by Ruth Aki. Mary Helen Fraile acted as director for the last performance, " Romance While You Wait. " The actors for this comedy were Howard de Vis-Norton, Dorothy Jose and John Osmanski. Metcolf Beckley, Calvin McGregor and Edward Hustoce in " Master of Solitaire " 69 FORENSICS Xb Debate and Forensics Debate and forensics activities at the University this year covered a field of 10,000 miles. On an extensive tour sponsored by the Tau Kappa Alpha, national forensics honor fraternity, five undergraduate debaters with their coach and ASUH representative invaded the Coast. Jack Casstevens, Clarence Chang, Frank Hustace, Robert Taira and Robert North, representing the various nationalities of Hawaii, were chosen to make the trip after the tryouts on January 15 in Farrington hall. Prof. N. B. Beck, debate coach, and Homer Hayes, Jr., University freshman, accompanied the team. The University orators left Hawaii February 14 and in two months circled the United States, debating with some sixty Mainland institutions and presenting numerous additional talks to civic organizations and student assemblies. In Washington, DC. they met President Roosevelt and presented Hawaii ' s situation before the House committee on territories. Negative and affirmative arguments were presented by the team on seven questions including the questions of giving Congress power to override decisions of the Supreme Court, re-election of President Roosevelt, state- N. B. Beck Robert North Clarence Chang Jack Cosstevens 172 (7 Debate and Forensics hood for Hawaii, abolition ot jury trial, Japan ' s foreign policy, unicameral legislature and compulsory health insurance. Judges of the debates gave the Island team the favored decision in a majority of their appearances. Kenneth Lou, member of the championship sophomore debate team, re- ceived the ASUH gold medal for first place in the Fourteenth Annual Berndt contest held April 30 in Farrington hall. The winner ably discussed evidence of the Supreme Court usurping power in declaring acts of Congress uncon- stitutional. Second place was awarded to Walter Kring and third to Calvin McGregor. Other contestants in the finals were Herbert Choy and Shogo Abe. Each speaker was given one phase of the main question to discuss, this year ' s topic being: Resolved, that Congress should be given the power to override the Supreme Court decisions. Judges for the contest were Dean Arthur L. Andrews, Senator Joseph R. Farrington, Mr. Lorrin P. Thurston, Mr. J. Stowell Wright and Mr. Jack Wakayama. Calvin McGregor Clara Kim Walter Kring Kenneth Lau I 73 Debate and Forensics The 1936 gold medal in the All-University Essay-Oratorical contest was awarded to James Carey, freshman, on April 2 for his winning speech on " Aviation ' s Transportational Conquest of the Pacific. " Silver and bronze medals were awarded to Walter Kring, exchange student from Occidental, and Calvin McGregor, respectively. In addition to the winners, John Stone and Harry Lee won the right to speak in the finals from a field of seventeen who entered manuscripts in the tryouts. Judges were Dean William H. George, Dr. Willis B. Coale and Dr. Andrew Lind. Jack Casstevens and Robert North were chosen to represent the Uni- versity against the UCLA duo after the varsity and inter-class debate series were completed. Although Chuck Wellman and Tommy Lambert, represent- ing the Coast institution, arrived in Honolulu one month early and caught the local team unprepared, the decision on December 2 went to the Cas- stevens-North team. James Carey Robert Taira Edison Tan Frank Hustace 74 C - Debate and Forensics As a preliminary work-out before the UCLA-UH talkfest, the inter-class debates were held during the first six weeks of school. Affirmative and negative teams of two members each were selected from each class to debate on: Resolved, that Hawaii should be admitted to the Union as a state. The sophomore team won the series with Jack Casstevens and Clara Kim upholding the negative side and Edison Tan and Kenneth Lau defending the affirmative. Members of the debate board handling this year ' s extensive program included Edison Tan, chairman; Clarence Chang, manager, Robert Louis Stevenson, Katsuto Nagaue and Prof. N. B. Beck, faculty advisor. During the second semester Edison Tan became debate manager and Prof. George J. Peavey assumed the coaching position due to the absence of Clarence Chang and Mr. Beck on the Coast debate tour. This year ' s proposition for discussion was: Resolved, that Hawaii should be admitted to the Union as a state. Katsuto Nagaue Robert Stevenson John Stone Harry Lee 75] SNAPSHOTS ■ » ofe No! A thousand times NO! I won ' t let go . . . You won ' t, ehr ' Eunsik, Gus, Mori . . , You _■ trotted right across from the i other side of the hall while the fhM| ' camera was being set . George and Tony and Moun- tain sport their " H ' s " beneath the Big " H " to curry favor in " Girlie ' s eyes . . . The frosh capture a fellow compatriot who has been trai- torous to the cause . . . The " Battle of the Greased Pole " ... a miniature Ethiopia with shredded pants for armor and elbow grease for axle . . . Moki, you ' re only a big bully . . . Leave those little girls clone . . . haven ' t you had enough fun . . . iii [78 Real Dean FRANK HU STAGE Senior Class President Forensics Our solemn black-cloaked en- cyclopaedia universalis make an impressive showing . . . § j ' ' ; « ' : 1«itfl; Piltz has his hands full basketball . . . of ■ Two-seventh ' s of the Emerald 1 and White line look at you . . . Champions! ... of the world (campus) . . . the mighty ones . . . What? You don ' t think so? Don ' t tell it to any of them . . . k When the crowd stands with- out cheering, only one thing is happening . , . take your hat off, you dummy . . . Moki practices for that last winning basket . . . while his skeptical romping mates hope for the best . . . Jensen ' s " Aloha " comes down to second place on the Dole Derby . . . The King, " By any chance, you were not in the Queen ' s cham- ber on the night of ... " 79 -- ' ; r . Our disciples of higher learn- ing take the usual weekend time out to waltz out a few steps . . . Cenie Hornung has yi ■■ her feet on the floor and her mind on Alumni problems . . . Splash . . . another squirt hits the moist spot . . . The Hawaiian abdominal twitchers didn ' t bother the Trojans at all . . . .0 i The manager is a brave young P man . . . " r Kj - ' . ' i darkened hall, a comely lass ' ' ' ■ ' ... oh, heaven spells g-y-m on Saturday nites . . . This fite took three refer ees . . . Our captain prays before the fray . . . ' Winged " Blazer of the Pac fic, " winner of the Dole Der- by .. . Hawaii Hall looks cool behind that peaceful fountain . . . Baby Fanny hasn ' t gotten out of his diapers yet but he ' s gon- na go places . . . and HOW , . . Marie just smiles . . . which is plenty . . . Prof. Sinclair, " Dr Hutchins, do you know of any good books- ' " DORIS ROSS AWS President ASUH Activities Mac shows off but I bet he can ' t do what Dyson ' s doing , . . but anyway, even Dean Bilger could do it with Frankie lending a hand . . . - ti ifiiifi Tony looks okey . really feels a hundred this per page cent Here before these stalwart pil- lars, beneath the shady palm, the discomfort of a concrete seat is eased by favorite com- panions and their insane ver- bal wares . . . The sarge asks, " Tired ' ' " . . . " Whaddayuthink " . . . " Can ' t you see? " . . . " Oh, go sit on a tack, " . . . " Where ' s that photographer? " . . . " Dis is the life. " . . . Ah ha . . . Metcalf again . . . wherever gathers a bevy of comely dames, there friend Beckley invariably will be . . I come, me hearties, to parade before appraising eyes . . . and may the best of you be the un- fortunate ... ho hum, let ' s see now, where were we? There ' s a fire plug. Colonel . and behind it there ' s Dean Hell . . . and before it there ' s the campus Metcalf avenue . . . and on it there ' s a V-8 (rather close to the hydrant) . . . and what ' s more, this isn ' t London . . . That ' s not six feet. Lex . . . you can ' t fool me . . . but your form. Ah, she is superbe . . ,1 ' r. What ' s the matter, Captain Bornr ' .. . Does the camero hurt your eyes? Fanny laughs as Soph men battle Day encounter . . guffaw long . . . the Frosh- in a Field . he didn ' t Flash ' Patriotism to the good ole USA . . . ROTC " big shots " yttp pose for a group snap . . . tj t Dr. Robert Maynard Hutchins, the great modern exponent of rational thinking . . . " Do you know, I agreed absolutely with what he said " . . . heard on the campus . . . " We ' ll listen, " thought the Freshies, " . . . for a while, at least, " as they sit in the am- phitheater the first days of school . . . We think the hall is too dark yet . . . Take, the editor, the staff, and the controller of this book, is not in the habit of censuring writing. Don ' t believe anything about you or me in " Runway Cinders " . . . If form is everything, Thrasher should be the world ' s champion today ... or is he ... ? " Aloha " lands . . . that, my friends, was quite some time ago . . . Scene from inter-class football tussle . . . for the first time, Yuki Sumida is not running 60 yards with the ball . . . Why the mean face, Johnny . . . kick the ball with your foot, not with your face . . . you have a funny face as it is . . . Don ' t look, girls . . . my togs gave away . . . the boil, how- ever, is in the air . . . Real Dean YOSHIAKI ETO Hakuba Kai President Senior Class Vice-President 182 Unity in formation . . . Ka i Polapala, too, is trying its best . . . We see Iwoo in the line . . . What, thinking of poetry to recite to the librarian again? It was good demonstration of Hawaiian march, but after all, we went there to see the Trojans . . . and the Deans take a licking . . . The aftermath of the memor- able ride of the Ka Palopolo staff . . . Kots was the star . . . he con dish it out . . . Karl Simons hates ROTC. It ties him down . . . which is ' quite another story from tying a lady ' s shoe lace . . . , The Dragons at the stadium ' chase firecrackers on Poi Bowl « great Asuk and Moki, the campus anthropologists , . . Kring, Nogoue, Beckley, King, Haynes and Miss Swanson in the vicinity . ask Dr. Kee- he knows . . . ought to be somewhere sing why . Howard Kohr amuses himse with the brilliant answers the great political scientists of the class of ' 39 hove theorized . . . The girls again . . . what, re- hearsing for another stage show? . . . Why Florence, we thought you were so shy . . . " Shorty, " . . . the assistant to the assistant to the swimming coach . . . What, no more assistants! . . . you ' re dis- gracing yourself, Shorty, look who ' s with you . . . 83 Il The Queen Enters ' " I ' d rather have Pua, " . . . Charley Mac Reach the top and you ' ll win. Who won, anyway ' ' Kuramoto is ready for a dive . . . into the sea of love with a certain young nurse . . . Mitsu Oka is hitched now . , . what a sigh of relief from our campus romeos . . . Kick! Sock ' Punch! Wei after all, this only campus football . . . No hard feel- ings, pal . . . The pillars of learning . . you said it, the pillars learn lots but, unlike you, keep their secrets . . . The Freshmen wonder team of 1935 . . . the wonder is that none of them got killed in the games . . . Good-bye, dear one! Farewel farewell! Have you your buc- ket or a sponge ready. Chick? A pile-village dwelling, eh . . . Doc Keesing should soy some- thing of the historic value of this . . . If those two are Art and Aileen . . . yes, they are . . . well, well, well, . . . and I thought I had a chance with her . . . Calabash bowl to you, dear one . . . now the rather sim- ple problem is to get the con- tents . . . Run for your life . . . you ' re not down yet . . . hey, what ' s the photographer doing in the picture? Naga says he ' s just pretend ing . . . I 84 Boy! Oh Boy, oh boy . . . the " he-men " of the campus . . . they sure have chest on the hair . . . some of them lads need feeding, however . . . He goes to conquer, but the Julius Caesar luck was not with him. Root and cheer, we see the sizing up I can ' t for- . she was campus fighter " Sully " . . . More calabash . . get her face . beautiful . . . » 4 ' -.4 j tJ " ' ' ?-5 _ ' J " . •«• ' • • ' : " Doofie " gets in Violet ' s cheek . . . we think that ' s the wrong place . . . but, after all, we know so little . . . Some stalwarts we see are wet from playing too hard . . . more water. Chick. Say, before you march, why don ' t you learn to keep in stepi ' That ' s where you say, " Open, Sesame, " to gossip and secrets . . . Ka Leo passage. Are you ready? Rush and help the side that ' s winning ... if you know what ' s good for you . . . All set for another hop . . . Maybe Carey was inspired by this plane when he won the All -Hawaii . . . More march of the Kanakas . . . Piltz kicks a a cigar store with his eyes trained on his leg. " Mullet " passes to a campus leaguer, but when did Klum merge the varsity and the campus league . . . Ka Leo missed a scoop on this . . . Bernard Koseki, the " head " of the gang, is ready for a wet struggle . . . no, it wasn ' t at the dance, either . . . i 1 85 ' A Flash! . . . burlesque on the campus ' Boy, look at those beauties will you . . . the Sun- kist legs have nothing on that collection in the center . , . ; Swede decides a little plunge might do him some good . . . A lot of action these little freshies show . . . ask any soph what a tough time he had . . . Harry and his golfers decide to corral a little publicity for their angle on the sports pro- gram, too, ... so, look ' em over, stooges . . . Some beqruntled frosh, or soph, is it? feels that a little rest will do him good ... so he ambles around with a tiead- oche . . . Espinda, Aki, Piltz, Judd and Mike try to learn a few point- ers from the campus leaguer? The Trojan warhorse, Davis, ooks for a " puka " ... he found plenty ... to Hawaii ' s embarrassment . . . Fugi figures . . . yep, he ' s ac- tually thinking . . . no, he ' s meditating . . . oh, well, I guess he ' s just getting ready for a charge . . . The man with his shirt tails hanging where they are is Yempuku . . . he ' s a senior . . . the reason why he serenely surveys the scene in which o frantic frosh kisses the dust while others of his brotherhood try to return the compliments to suffering sophomores . . . [86 I Real Dean KATSUKI SHIMAZU Theatre Guild ASUH Activities ■ ei ' W Bi Real Dean 9 m PAUL Vr JARRETT %■ i VHn Theatre Guild ' m- ASUH Secretary Pearl per . Harbor and the Clip- y« fef w I Ml ' , 1;;. If. i • Now, now, Polly, we thought your only real pal was Fran- Kie . . . Smelling perspiration! We know it . . . we went through it, when Luke was looking . . . when he wasn ' t . . . well, that ' s a horse of a different feath- er .. . Don ' t work too hard, gents . . . that ' s bad for the health, even if you are preparing for Field Day . . . The Deans, as you read them, ore champions of the barn- storming league . . . they were the only ones entered . . . Arthur is still babbling . . . aw, we wont to see the gome Why don ' t you shoot yourself. Col . . . you don ' t look so hot . . . What will M.Y.J, think of you when she sees this? More field tips end topples . . . Who ' s next? . . . the Locker Room Hoodroscals are on the rampage again looking for dumping material . . . Marie and Judd . . . Frank ' s on the steering committee of the University rotcy Marie ' s on the stirring . . . The editors of this book take off as soon as this book cools off the press. You won ' t find them any more around the campus unless favorable word has been wired their secret hideout. Eddie and Nobu are the men, if you hold a grudge Under the shady palm . Log Cabin, eh? How many of (; you got tight? r rf • ' 87 IS We dedicate this page to the grunting athletes who make up 90 ' , of our publicity fod- der . . . Uchiumi, the Japanese blackie who swims, plays basketball, and in his leisure moments, plays with little girls . . . " You can ' t pass here, this is • - l no-man ' s land, " . . . No man, g,. i ysP that ' s right . . . they ' re J oil henpecked . . . More dope on the facia study of our famous upholders of the green and white hon- ors . . . Where the great scientists confine themselves . . . Again, the secluded tower . . . there ' s a background for you Tommy again . games . . . Just landing! Hot, eh? The boys who wear togs and make you think they fight . . . (, • " So long, I hope to see you land on your head ... " Which all goes to show, friends, that an athlete de- pends on his underpinnings, bowed or otherwise . . . 88 Political minded Lydia Chun surveys the situation over . . . We think she ' s campaigning at the pool . . . High-point man of the Uni- versity team ... a darn good athlete ... he goes places on courting the ball . . . and the girls . . . Still playing, eh? and rest up . . the pepper when you kicked out of school . . go home .K t . _- ,, you ' ll need i ' ' ' ' ' l get Ruth puts on her winning smile . . . I wonder who lost? Mrs. Angel I ... to be ... is seen with her " little baby " and the potential fathers of Mh. America . . . Don ' t get us r wrong, now . . . it ' s only the Austin . . . At least one girl noticed that the cameraman imposed on their pleasantry . . . what ' s the bull session about . . . something in the line of Othello ' s? Russ in his usual blankness. We vouch he didn ' t know where he was . . . which is not uncommon . . . Alibi of the century . . . " If he only caught the ball, we ' d have won . . . " H Marie and the boys again . . . you comment . . . we ' ve done enough . . . Come out from behind that big HL ... we know you ' re Helen Leong . . . but who ' s that next to you? She ' s got a nice body from the side . . . but again, don ' t get me wrong, palsy walsy . . . 89 I . ' j- X . [. " ' tf •1 Ji« Ten-shun! The ancient comes • - 1 to light before the modern . . . I I t ' s o race we ' re waiting for . . . A race it is! Not in the air, but on the track . . . Don ' t stall boys . . . run for the good old UH , . . Pump prefers his profile . . . Peggy and Ed face the camera bravely Is that Arthur again? Was that picture taken be- fore nine o ' clock ... we don ' t see Ray, Imada, Mitsukado and the goys going down to the bookstore . . . The Found- ers ' Gate knows all about them . . . Those of the traveling type . . . exchange students stop in their traveling to pose for a snap . . . Shall I shoot, thinks Tommy . . . or is it Carol that ' s on your mind . . . ? George Clark, the man whose monicker bears a semblance " to that of our eminent colonel . . . he ' s ready for another season of sports and politics . . . The tower, from where the necks are drenched . . . and where necks are really neck- ed .. . The pen is mightier than the sword . . . and the mortar board beats the concrete mix- yi er, too, once in a while . . . 90 - T v HARRY ZEN ASUH Activities Theatre Guild ytftt Real Dean ADOLPH MENDONCA Football Captain ASUH Activities Flash! Ka Leo editor beach-combing . . . pickings, Cal, ole boy iS. oes ME Miss Cooper reigns queen over this palatial dining hall . . . and palatable dishes and parading flirts . . . What a change this world has token from the time of Geng- j his Khan ... we have demo- cracy now! Invasions and iron- rules are but history . . . not political science . . . The Pan-American clipper is on its way to Pearl Harbor . . . Rah! Hawaii! Tony Morse, co-captain elect, smiles confidently ... we still nominate him for the position of greatest blocker . . . give us a dime, Anthony. Et tu. Brute! Still struggling against watery opposition . . . hang on to your pants, boys . . . •■ --( Johnny says that hulc-ing in the May Day pageant was much more fun than this . . . " The business for today, fel- low students . . . wait, good ole Mr. Williams is going to take a picture of our honorable selves. The business can wait . . . pictures and medals come first . . . " Arthur Chun . . . Luke smiles been before series . . . I 91 I the must have Inter-Island Jh W » J} k} Gosh! Mary Greason, the rose between six thorns ... or is it one thorn ... we mean, of course, the presidential can- didate . . . A gala Day . , occasion Field Did you soy three, Tommy? You look like you tossed the pigskin . . . but did you throw all of them? The fire department goes to work on the boys . . . The Trojans get on eyeful of native Howaiians . . . you look ' em over ... of course, you did on New Year ' s Day. Don ' t spoof me, you were ab- solutely ogling them . . . Proc is in his smiling mood , once more ... All dirty, eh , . will mother say? now, w hot W Fanny sounds a lost call for the Frosh to dump him in the tank . . . Out for another dive, " Strong Arm " Haynes? eh, A peek into the social side of the University. Isn ' t the hall too dark. Dean Bilger? Where ' s Othello today? He ' s not in his usual place on the step, leaning on the portals of Hawaii ' s institution of loftier education . . . If we had our way, we ' d ride instead of being the horse . . . Our editor says he was almost champ in his heyday . . . not the champion mount, but the battering toothpick on top . . . Stand up, going on . Frank? boys, the game ' s . . use your head. Zoo-om! The plane refuses to take off! Something, after all, must be radically wrong . . . I 92 I Kc;,-r- ' Flash ' Frosh Pull to Victory . . ' Twos a Merry end Wet Compet. Whatta field day! Espinda goes up to stop a non stop flight , . . " Hawaiian Hospitality " in the air . . , the squadron goes out to escort Shirley Temple to Hawaii .. . or was it some- body else? Guess what Frank Judd did to ' . the man behind him? . ' . Russ and his blond secretary ... Is the eminent Ka Leo ■• business manager also hog- tied? The merry march of the profs -, to the gym . . . they ' re used to it . . . they do it every year . . . Student ' s slogan for the day: " You walk, prof, I ' ll stand. " Snap! goes the camera . . . •■■ ?«-. " !•■■ ' Moki smiles, the girls march Another shot from the Poi Bowl classic . . . Before the game: Rah! Rah! 2 Ha-wa-ii-ii. " Gee, these guys ore heavy, " groans the bleach- ers . . . After the gome: " What a re- ef! " sighs the bleachers . . . I A tough gome, eh Ed? Turn around, boys, we know you . . . Oh, boy, is Marie as popular OS that! Take it easy, gents, she ' s engaged. I 93 1 MILITARY Major Donald M. Bartow Sgt. Charles E. McDonough Sergeant Arthur Menictis Captain Donald W. Brann University R.O.T.C. 1936 marks the fifteenth year of existence of the University of Hawaii military training unit. It has continuously held a rating of excellent. The unit has grown from 125 cadets until it is now composed of three battalions of three companies each. There are at present 388 cadets enrolled. Major Donald M. Bartow, who leaves us this summer, was in charge. The Warrior of the Pacific rifle trophy, put up in 1928, has adorned the University of Hawaii shelves continuously since the inception of the contest. Wilbur Craw Mane Swonson Frank Judd Frances Wilson Arthur Chun 96 Stuart Ruley Kiyoshi Kuramoto Campbell Stevenson Howard de Vis Norton A great change in the unit this year is the discarding of woolen shirts and breeches for light khaki shirts and slacks. Necktie clips were also added. Several ROTC inspections and tests of training were given and ceremonies and reviews honoring high school delegates during Inter-High School week, Governor Joseph Poindexter, and Major General Hugh A. Drum were held. The Annual Inspection was held on May 29. Cadet Captain Volt Tom, Cadet First Sergeant Kwan You Chang, and Cadet Captain Charles Lum won first, second, and third places respectively in the " Best Soldier " competition held early in May. Violet Gonsolves Warren McKaig Edna Hamamoto Robert Stevenson Margaret Thoene 97 rr " B : " iiT JUNIOR CADETS First row: Edison Tan, Henry Mm, Henry Kawano, Leonard Thrasher, Ah Leong Ho, Richard Clowes, Adolph Desha, Lex Brodie, James Dyson, Francis King, Stanley Bento, Frederick Tan, Sadami Katahara. Second row: Ma- sayuki Kawasaki, Samuel Kaapuni, Seong Hee, Herbert Choy, Yasutaka Fukushima, Russell Vieiro, Howard Cooper, Kenneth Lou, Kwan You Ching, Theodore Sueoka, Albert Ho, Richard Noda. COMPANY H Volt Tom, Captain Marietta Ching Kan Jung Luke, Lieutenant First ro w: Yasutaka Fukushima, George Mau, Kazuo Maedo, Hung Sum Nip, John Murray, Norn Young Chung, Fronkhn Loo, Hook Keong Young, Edwin Lai, Son Kau Yao, Ronald Miyoo, Edwin Uesato, Allen Bryan, Jewett Yee, Masami Yamato, James Hayashi, Frederick Ton. Second row: Karl Simon, Shiro Tokei, Henry Hopot, Itsu- ku Murakami, Paul Yap, Yutoka Hiroki, Enos Medeiros, William Hole, George Yamanaga, Russell Omoto, Philip Yee, Shoso Tsutsui, Tsugio Okodo. Third row: Ken Jung Luke, Kwan You Chang, Masaichi Goto, Volt Tom. 98 COMPANY L Saburo Moehara, Captain Jennie Fong Herbert Yamamoto, Lieutenant First row: Theodore Sueoka, Sou Hoy Wong, Sun Gee Lam, Robert Wagner, Donald Rietow, Douglas Yamomu- ra, Wataru Watanabe, Harry Ching, Henry Wong, Masato Kobatoke, Henry Lau, Ensei Hoyashi, Mitsuo Moeda, Koken Higa, Hing Chock Lau, Tokeo Kimura, Kam Fook Lai. Second row: Arthur Smith, Roy Ahrens, Kan Chee Chun, Robert Newcombe, Asakuma Goto, Walter Nahm, Koon Woh Lee, Edward Tomihoma, Yodo Shigemura Thomas Min, Mitsuo Okozaki, Mutsuto Nakamura, Henry Ogawo, Takeshi Ogi, Hidesuke Uyenoyama. Third row: Saburo Maehora, Sadami Kotohora, Joseph de Silvo, Herbert Yomamoto. COMPANY M John Whitmarsh, Captain Thelma Ahuno John Sullivan, Lieutenant First row: Richard Clowes, Robert Gill, Ronald Frazer, Fred Duker, George Scott, Kong Tong Mau, Edmund Leong, Horry Fujikone, George Aki, Harry Wee, Robert Miyasaki, Minoru Motsuura, Albert Chock, Charles Brown, Mi- tsugi Doi, Yutako Osumi, Iwao Mizuto, Robert Smoot. S;:3nd row: David McEldowney, Charles Hall, None Aluli, Robert Hughes, Froncis Chinn, Masami Iwomura, James Towota, George Fukuda, Bernard Young, Ah Sun Leong, Tadashi Morioko, Hitoshi Sakai, Norman Au Hoy, Otomotsu Aoki, Mono Ishado, Minoru Awado. Third row: Francis Ching, James Dyson, Lawrence Gremett, John Whitmarsh. 99 BAND Charlotte Wong First row: Theodore Chang, Allen Pang, Lammy Ching, Tim Ho, William Look, Toshio Matsuyama, Robert Colbert, Elton Sokomoto, Rijo Hon, Carl Ling, John Han, Shigeo Oshita, Marvin Hee. Second row: Dei Jing Chang, Kent Nakomura, Raymond Holey, Ah Lum Wong, Robert Caldwell, Harold Stone, Wesley Rickard, Jerome Holmes, Tin Seong Goo. Third row: Akira Fukunaga, Harvey Shapiro, Frederick Purer, Ralph VonBrockl ' n, Robert Jarrett, Stanley Wong. Fourth row: Stuart Ruley, John Spencer, Ivanhoe McGregor. 100 COMPANY F Charles Lum, Captain Pauline Parks Erich Spillner, Lieutenant First row: Samuel Kaapuni, Norman Nash, Harry Eby, Hiroshi Sugimoto, Robert Phillips, Philip Chu, John Na- kahara, Edward Inn, Wallace Kim, Jiro Ogawa, John Park, Bert Mizuha, Walter Nakano, Shichiro Moriguchi, Thomas Osakoda, Seiyo Ohata. Second row: Harvey Sniften, Shigeru Takabayashi, Bert Nishimura, Norman Chung, Gordon Chang, Raymond Lee, Katsuso Miho, Kwai Lum Choy, Albert Auyoung, Bornie Yamomoto, Yoji Yasui, Kenneth Chun, Colman Izu. Third row: Charles Lum, Lex Brodie, William Ross, Erich Spillner. COMPANY G Francis Ching, Captain Lorene Stanford Ralph Yempuku, Lieutenant First row: Sheong Hee, Alexander Nelson, Hiroshi Shigsoka, John Dillingham, Richard Scott, James Carey, Ko- newo Kobatake, Hong Fong Chang, Henry Blanchard, David Higa, George Chun, Fred Miike, William Lum, Sa- domoto Iwoshita, Tokumi Nakomuro, Stanley Bento. Second row: Stanley Livingston, Philip Won, Kiyoshi Teraoka, Charles Taniguchi, Daniel Moon, Mosao Onishi, Emil Delu, Hisanobu Matsui, Robert Sakuma, Thomas Woo, Reynold Chong, Yoshitsugu Yamoda, Gus Mokiguchi. Third row: John Sullivan, John Butchart, Erick Haenisch. 101 WARRIOR OF THE PACIFIC RIFLE TEAM First row: Moriyoshi Uyeno, Man Hing Au, Paul Jarrett, Charles Lum, Howard de Vis Norton, Frank Judd, Ar- thur Chun, Herbert Yamamoto, John Sullivan, Ping Kam Yee, Volt Tom, Saburo Maehara. Second row: Eunsik Kong, John Butchart, Warren McKaig, John Whitmarsh, Robert Stevenson, Kan Jung Luke, Howard Cooper, Erich Spillner, Samuel Sakamoto, Sadami Katahora. Third row: Mitsuyoshi Fukudo, Koon Leong V ong. COMPANY I Moriyoshi Uyeno, Captain Phoebe Furtodo Samuel Sakamoto, Lieutenant First row: Henry Min, Gerald Greenwell, Kikuo Kuromoto, Paul Holpern, Thomas Froser, Kam Chong Hee, Daniel Ching, Alfred Liu, Tatsuki Yoshida, Robert Dewa, Mosami Yoshimosu, Ichiro Okado, Myron Nokata, John Kong, Mosayuki Kawasaki. Second row: Clarence Honan, Einar Gernar, Wallace Lai, Yukiso Nitto, Melvin Tsuchiya, Susumu Nakono, Philip Poi, Edwin Shimoda, Richard Harada, Kazuo Motsudo, Ralph Siu, John Wong, Goro Inaba, Richard Noda. Third row: Moriyoshi Uyeno, Ben.omm Marx, Samuel Sakamoto. [102] m- COMPANY K William Nesbitt, Captain Molly Webster Paul Jarrett, Lieutenant First row: Adolph Desha, Kaname Kanazawa, Tyrus Chong, Edward Devenll, Jack Porteus, William Hiraoka, Nobuo Hayashi, Takeshi Tahara, Yukio Nakao, Richard Auyong, Robert Aitken, Thomas Leu, Charles Kimuro, Jack Wakayama, George Ouye, Leonard Thrasher. Second row: Robert Shingle, Gordon MocKenzie, George Fer- nandez, Lin Yu Yuen, Kaname Kataoka, Albert Kamm, Wallace Akutagawa, Chester Zukeran, Herbert Dunn, Ryosaku Shigemura, Herbert Ishii, Shoichi Ogata, Yun Yao Kam, Russell Vieira. Third row: Paul Jarrett, Francis King, George Reeves. HEADQUARTERS CO. Man Hing Au, Captain Ruth Aki Harry Lee, Lieutenant First row: Edison Tan, Robert Legros, Gregory Ikeda, Warren Chang, Richard You, Peter Ching, Sadao Tsumoto, Haruo Miyamoto, Robert Nekomoto, Chu Hin Au, Ho3n Chu Pang, Francis Kang, Walter Mookini, Sadayoshi Ikeda, Tai Hee Lim, Richard Akutagawa, Philip Weeber, Herbert Choy. Second row: Henry Kawano, Harry Offutt, Bung Yuen Kwong, Augustus Clemens, Ralph Okumoto, Hong Chung Chee, Kenneth Quon, Takashi Hirayama, Wah Chock Ching, David Butchort, Shigeo Kobashigawo, Hitoshi Yamomoto, Richard Kim, Wallace Miyasato, Harold Yamomoto, Peter Kim. Third row: Man Hmg Au, Ah Leong Ho, Charles MocLean, Harry Lee. [103] DOLE The ill-fated Dole Air Derby of August 16, 1927 took seven lives including that of Miss Mildred Doran and closed another chapter in Pacific aviation history with Arthur Goebel in his " Woolaroc " covering the distance in 27 hours. Martin Jensen ' s " Aloha, " Hawaiian representative, landed two hours later. Two other planes and a rescuer were never seen again. THE CRUISE MAJOR SPORTS n C tun Board of Athletic Control In view of the fact that the University of Hawaii was responsible to the public for the proper conduct of athletic affairs it seemed desirable that the Board of Regents exercise final authority in the making of athletic contracts and the incurring of other obligations in connection with athletic programs. Since this relationship was inadequately recognized in the Con- stitution and By-laws of the ASUH, it was voted by the Board to adopt a plan calling for the establishment of a Board of Athletic Control. Members of this Board include Carl Farden, Board of Regents; Her- bert Keppler, Alumni; Dr. Felix Keesing, Faculty; Arthur Chun, John Sullivan and Frank Hustace, ASUH, and Theodore Searle, Graduate Man- ager. Ralph Matsumura substituted for Frank Hustace when the latter left with the University Debate team. The Board has done excellent work during the year in promoting the sports program of the University. It has brought about on excellent spirit of fair-ploy and clean competition among the members of the student body and has also brought to the people of the territory a greater variety of sports previously rendered unavailable because of the financial condi- tions of other supporting bodies. Theodore Searle, John Sullivan, Carl Farden, Herbert Keppeler, Felix Keesing, Frank Hustace, Arthur Chun 106 - h W.A.A. To foster interest in athletics . . to create good fellowship, sports- manship ... to keep University standards high . . . with these aims the Women ' s Athletic association went through its initial year as a University organization. No dues or duties other than participation in women ' s sports are required of its members. Nine groups entered the inter-organization competition, each endeavor- ing to win the W.A.A. cup awarded last year to Hui Ole, Inter-organization shuffle board and horse shoe tournaments were added to the women ' s sports calendar for the first time. Teammates of President Lorraine Williams were Genie Pitchford, vice- president; Margaret Theone, secretary; Elizabeth Young, treasurer; Lucia White, eligibility chairman; Molly Webster, swimming manager; Margaret Whittington, volleyball; Rosalind Phillips, basketball; Florence Wilder, ten- nis; Phyllis Van Orden, rifle; Claire Murdock, baseball; and Mrs. Ruth Wa- terman and Miss May Gay, advisors. Margaret Thoene, Molly Webster, Elizobeth Young, Phyl lis Van Orden, May Gay, Lucia White, Lorraine Williams M 107 Football Champions! A relentless green tide from Manoo, the Roaring Rain- bows, shook itself awoke at the coll of the fascinating gridiron, prepared for a space for the thrill of coming combats, and then swept through all Honolulu opposition to claim once more the highest seat in the court of King Football in the islands. But University suffered the bitter pill of de- feat three times later in the season against powerful mainland adversaries to mar the brilliance of her first victories and the season, in general, proved mediocre one. HAWAII vs. ST. LOUIS ALUMNI Coach Otto Klum ' s Roaring Rainbows mode on impressive 1935 debut by decisively trimming the St. Louis Alumni team, 18-0. Aki paved the way for the first touchdown with a brilliant 43-yard run to the very shadows of the St. Louis goal. A 20-yard pass in the second quarter from Koulukukui to Furtodo placed the boll on the 28-yard line and put the Deans in their second scoring position. A 25-yard march featuring Bill Ahuno put the ball on the one-yard line from where Koulukukui pushed the third touchdown over. Coach Otto Klum Manager John Sullivan Coach Charles Born Coach Edward Towse [ 108 — 1 Footbal HAWAII Ys. McKINLEY University hit its peak in playing form when they met and smothered a game McKinley Alumni eleven under an avalanche of six touchdowns. The Rainbow landslide bega n from the very outset of the game and con- tinued without letting up until the catastrophe drew to a close after on hour of one-sidedness. The score stood 40 to 0. By the end of the first half the Rainbows had scored 27 points, one touchdown apiece by Kaulukukui and Morse, two more by Aki. Piltz and Hoyakawa accounted for three successful kicks. With the resumption of play in the following half, the Rainbows con- tinued their massacre which resulted in two more scores. Kaulukukui un- leashed a 15-yard pass to Aki for a touchdown climaxing a 30-yard drive. Early in the final period Clarence Louis started the Deans on the final touchdown march by recovering a poor Mick punt on the 17-yard line. Morse pounded around left end on a reverse, a ten-yard thrust, for the score. Except for a single hard drive late in the game, the Mickalums were held completely in check by superb University defense. Tony Morse Bill Ahuno Maynord Piltz Tommy Kaulukukui 109 Footba HAWAII vs. KAMEHAMEHA ALUMNI A smashing first quarter drive which resulted in two successive touch- downs saved Hawaii from defeat at the hands of a surprisingly power- ful Kamehameha Alumni team. Although the scoreboard read, " Hawaii — 19, Kamehameha — 7 " it was not an indication of Rainbow superiority as the Wisemen actually outplayed the Deans during the major portion of the evening. It was a spectacular one-man feat by Aki in the second quarter that saved the Deans. The Warriors, playing an inspired game, were rushing the Deans off their feet, and threatening to score at any moment. On a brilliant uphill climb featuring sensational runs by Dan Wise and a per- fectly working pass combination. Wise to Kerr, the Kamaium machine brought the ball to Hawaii ' s 14-yard line. On the next play, Aikue, dash- ing along the left flank, suddenly lateralled to Kerr. Then, apparently out of nowhere streaked the form of Aki, who grasped the ball and sped 80 yards for a University touchdown. This ploy crushed the morale of the Warriors. Hawaii ' s two other touchdowns were scored in the opening quarter, the first by Bill Ahuna following a 60-yard drive, and the second by Furtado. Piltz kicked twice, but only the first attempt was good. Immediately after the second score the Warriors launched a vicious drive which resulted in the only Kamaium score. Maikal Gonsalves Henry Kusunoki Captain Adolph Mendonca AB mm 10 — !|v Football DEAN-TOWN GAME Last quarter! Hawaii ' s ball on Town Team ' s 36-yarci-line ... a well- timed 46-yard field goal from placement by Quarterback Piltz . . . Thus the Roaring Rainbows eked out a 10-7 victory over the Maroons and with it the Hawaii Senior league football championship. This spectacular field goal, the first successful attempt seen in many years, came with the Deans already in possession of a seven-point lead, but as later events were to prove, this sensational kick decided the outcome of this titular clash. For in the dying moments of the game, the Maroons, or rather, Kaakua, scored in a desperate rally. A completed pass, Fernandez to Kaakua for 31 yards, gave the Townies the ball on Hawaii ' s four-yard line and in two plays Kaakua was over. Early in the second quarter, the Deans scored their first and only touch- down after a 38-yard drive. Kaulukukui passed to Piltz to place the ball on the six-inch line from where Morse registered in a smash through center. Piltz converted. There was no further scoring until Piltz booted his deciding field goal. Kaakua scored just as the crowd had begun to leave the field. Frank Judd Henry Hapai George Clark John Murray Footba HAWAII vs. DENVER Battling, besides a powerful team, the chill of a mile-high atmosphere, the Roaring Roinbows dropped a heart-breaking 14-7 game to the Pioneers in their first 1935 intercollegiate contest. The 16,000 rabid fans who sat through the cold and dreary afternoon saw one of the most thrilling finishes ever recorded in an intersectionol game as the Pioneers, mani- festing surprising speed and power, upset the Deans in the very lost sec- onds of the battle. Thirty-five seconds remained before the gun with the score deadlocked at 7-all. In a desperate attempt to break the knot, Hawaii began filling the air with effective passes and a touchdown was imminent at any mo- ment. Well in Denver territory, Koulukukui lashed out another pass. Rambeau, Denver back, sneaked through like a streak of lightning from a clear sky, snatched the pass, and raced 60 yards for the winning touch- down. The Deans, in a dismal start, spotted Denver seven points before they began to assert themselves during the second half. Hawaii ' s lone score came in the fourth quarter, the result of a seven-yard pass from Koulu- kukui to Gonsalves, and a conversion by Piltz. Two minutes after this score Rambeau shattered all hopes Hawaii hod for success in her invasion. Alfred Espinda Benedict Eleniki Augustine Ahuna Ernest Moses [ 112 Footbal HAWAII vs. UCLA Although the light Roaring Rainbows went down fighting before the heavy UCLA Bruins, 19-6, the scattered 15,000 fans who assembled in the Los Angeles Memorial coliseum remained to cheer the spectacular feat of Hawaii ' s Ail-American bid, mite Tommy Kaulukukui, as he travelled 103 yards to a touchdown through a neat path that his teammates cleared for him. This run, one of the longest in the entire national season, came on the kickoff following the Bruins ' s first touchdown in the opening quarter. Outweighed and outplayed, the little band of Rainbows stood the Bruin rushes for more than three-fourths of the melee, then finally crumpled where they were supposed to be the best ... in the air. The Dean passes began to click only in the closing moments of the game. Aided by numerous Hawaii offside penalties, California scored her first touchdown on a 30-yard pass from Don Ferguson to Earle Harris. Kaulukukui retaliated immediately with a touchdown on the next kick- off. But the Bruin retort was a second touchdown registered via the air when a pass, Billy Williams to Fred Funk, was good for 15 yards in the second quarter. The final touchdown was made by California ' s great Chuck Cheshire, who sliced through an open field for 30 yards. Richard Furtado Robert Stevenson Mitsuo Fujishige George Aki 113] Football HAWAII vs. UTAH Thanks to quarterback Maynard " Buster " Piltz ' s skilled toe, Hawaii eked out a brilliant 21-20 victory over the Utah Mormons at the Honolulu stadium when the cause seemed all but lost. In an offensive game replete with spectacular laterals, staggering passes, and dizzy deception, the Deans avenged themselves for a 1925 defeat. Utah started out impressively by covering 68 yards to a touchdown with Lunnen scoring from the three-yard line. Tony Morse, the standout player of the game, smashed through to block Grames ' s attempted kick, a play which rated with Piltz ' s kicking as the winning factor of the game. Eleniki started the Deans by recovering a Utah fumble on the 24-yard line late in the second quarter. Kaulukukui scored from the one-yard line after beautiful runs by Aki. Resuming play in the third quarter, the Mor- mons scored again. Taking the kickoff, Utoh executed a series of brilliant laterals which gained 50 yards. In six more thrusts Lunnen went over, and Grames converted. However, it wasn ' t long before Aki took a pass from Furtado and sprinted 83 yards for a touchdown. Once again the lead changed hands when Utah hammered across an- other score by Lunnen. Trailing by one touchdown with six minutes left to ploy and the ball on the 30-yard line, the Deans struck! A 20-yard pass, Kaulukukui to Moses, turned the trick. The Hawaii stands waited breath- lessly as Piltz measured off the distance, took a step, and sent the oval spinning over the bar. Kenichi Hayakawa Clarence Louis Frank Cockett Kayo Chung Russell Quaintonce [ 114] - h Footbal HAWAII vs. use A deadly passing attack, a smashing running offense, and a stalwart de- fense were the crowning features in the University of Southern California ' s 38-6 conquest of the University of Hawaii in the annual " Poi Bowl " classic on New Year ' s day. The Rainbows, stunned and bewildered, went down to their worst defeat of the season. Playing against heavy odds in weight, the Deans were hammered into submission under the thundering cleats of Davy Davis and Nick Poppas, Trojan quarterbacks. Hawaii ' s only touchdown was the result of a 94-yard drive featuring Piltz, who was on the receiving end of two long passes. Aki scored by snar- ing in the end zone an 8-yard toss from Furtado. Though completely outclassed, several Deans stood out for conspicu- ous work on the defense. Morse, Furtado, Bill Ahuna, Captain Mendonca, and Piltz were a few of these. NEXT, THE SECTION ON BASKETBALL Joseph Anuhea Joseph Lee James Dyson Gordon MocKenzie 115 Senior A.A.U. Pitted against a fast field of experienced squads, Coach Luke Gill ' s Rainbows relinquished their 1935 crown and finished runners-up in the ASUH Senior AAU Basketball series. The championship was won by the Elks. An auspicious start marked the Dean entry into the series when they decisively trounced Palamo 50-33. A perfectly working combination com- posed of Frank Cockett at center, Tommy Kaulukukui and Captain Ernest Moses at forward, and Tommy Smith and Tony Morse at guard deluged the Winged P ' s under a barrage of accurate shooting, bewildering passing, and an almost impregnable defense. The Deans followed this victory with another win, this time over the Vagabonds, 31 -25. On the whole, this game was a drab affair with both teams missing the meshes constantly. Only the fact that the Vagabonds came within a short distance of upsetting the Coach Luke Gill Captain Ernest Moses Manager Charles Hapai [116] — 1 Senior A.A.U. Deans kept the fans on their toes. Kaulukukui and Cockett were Hawaii ' s luminaries. The first series ended for the Collegians with a 40-35 victory over the newly organized Motson A.C. team. The Deans played erratically during the first half, and as a result, the Shippers, at this point led, 21-17. But with resumption of play in the second half, the Rainbows rnustered their efforts in a belated rally and scooped the game out of the fire. The relentless Rainbow championship parade was clipped as the second series opened. A rejuvenated Palama team upset the Collegians. In the following encounter with the Vagabonds, the Rainbows won by the skin of their teeth, 38-34. And in the last game of this series, Matson scored a 51-40 upset over Hawaii in a heated melee. Despite Moses ' s inspired play- ing which accounted for 15 points, Hawaii ' s offense did not click as usual By this defeat the Rainbows lost the second series title to Palama, but automatically placed in the championship play-off series between the Thomas Smith Thomas Kaulukukui Adolph Desha [ 1171 Senior A.A.U. titlists and runners-up of the two divisions, into which the whole field was divided. In the first playoff the Deans stopped the fast breaking attack of the ACA quintet, taking a 50-33 victory. However, this second game was a reversal as they were turned back, 43-27, by the rangy Elks. This necessi- tated a playoff between Hawaii, Elks and ACA, as each was credited with one win and one setback. Poloma, the fourth contender, was eliminated because of two defeats. After another playoff, the championship was still undecided although the Chinese team had been eliminated when the Inter- Island tournament got underway. The Deans eked out a 47-43 victory over Navy on the first evening of the Inter-Island series in an overtime game. Up until the very lost sec- onds of the game, the Sailors had a one-point lead. Thanks to Kaulukukui ' s foul conversion just before the gun, the Deans were able to knot the count, and win in the overtime period. The Deans played well over their heads in John Murray Maynard Pi!tz Frank Cockett Walter Mookini 118 --ih Senior A.A.U. this encounter as they had been smothered by the Engineers in a pre- seasonal meeting by a 65-22 score. A last three minute rally by Fort Kam set back the Deans 41 -36 in the semi-final round. Until the rally Hawaii had maintained a small lead throughout the fracas. Kaulukukui and Moses were high scorers with 13 and 10 points, respectively. The Deans surprised the Third Engineers by winning 46-32 for third place in the series. The Elks won the championship with a clean slate, and by virtue of this victory were conceded the ASUH Senior crown. Graduation in June will take toll of two outstanding players. Captain Ernest Moses, forward, and Tommy Smith, guard. However, those returning and with a few additions from the junior squad should bolster up Hawaii ' s 1937 varsity. Returning varsity lettermen ore Tommy Kaulukukui, Tony Morse, Frank Cockett, John Murray, Alfred Espinda, Rupert Saiki, Walter Mookini, Wesley Rickard, and Adolph Desha. NEXT, THE SECTION ON TRACK Benedict Eleniki Rupert Saiki Tony Morse Wesley Rickard Alfred Espinda 1 19 Track Despite the vast potentiality shown in the results of the preliminary University-Sector meets which unveiled a number of startling " finds " , Coach Percy Deverill ' s Rainbow trackmen were in no position to challenge the five-year supremacy of Army. The Soldiers walked off with both the Rainbow Relays and the Hawaiian AAU meet. In the Rainbow Relays, Army amassed a total of 115 1 3 points to capture the championship without any trouble. University finished second with 47 1 16, Palomo 27, Matson 26, Citywide 15, Maui 1 1 Vz, and Navy 0. Four records were shattered and one was tied in this trackfest. Henry Vasconcellos of Maui erased the broad jump mark by leaping 22 feet 1 1 % inches. In the 120 yard high hurdles K. Lee of Army eclipsed the former standard of 15.9 by two seconds, while Lt. Richard Moorman heaved the 16 pound pellet 4 7 feet 9 ' ' 2 inches. The fourth record was established by Army ' s crack two-mile relay team which covered the distance in 8:22.5. Francis King George McEldowney Hook Keong Young James Willioms George Aki Albert Chock 120 -nis Track Lex Brodie, Rainbow star, and W. McFadden of Army leaped six feet in the high jump to tie the old record. In the 440 yard relay, the University quartet of George Aki, Captain Richard Furtado, Alfred Espi ' nda, and John- ny Spencer, won with a time of 44.2. Furtado and Tommy Smith tied for first in the pole vault together with L. Carlheim of Army at 1 1 feet 1 ] inches. The Hawaiian AAU meet was just a repetition of the previous trackfest as Army won with 93 points. Palomo nosed out University by one point by grabbing 28 digits. Maui came in fourth with ]7 ' 2, Waipohu 8, Navy 7, Citywide 6, and Mctson 0. Three records were broken and one was tied by Army performers. Captain Furtado in the 220 yard low hurdles, the half mile relay team of Aki, Furtado, Espinda, and Spencer, and Smith in the pole vault won first places for University. NEXT, THE SECTION ON SWIMMING Donald Rietow Roy Ahrens Wolter Kring Richard Furtado Mor.yoshi Uyeno Edwin Lai Elbridge Durant Michey Carmichael 121 Swimming The first of the two swimming competitions of the third annual Indoor Open Swimming meets was held in the University pool on May II, 1936. The team standings after the first meet found the University of Hawaii squad in second place with a total of 43 points. Hui Makani led the field by amassing 50 digits. The others finished in the order following: Roosevelt 26, Nuuanu Y 17, Citywide 1 1 , 40 8 club 5, Natatorium 4, Army 3, and Paloma 3. i - ' i! University captured two other first places in the meet. Adolph Desha, swimming in the 150 yard backstroke open, negotiated the distance in 1 " ■nute 48 6 10 seconds, just 2 10 seconds behind the record established mi 122 — 1 Swimming in 1934 by C. Webster. The other event was won by the 300 yard women ' s medley relay team. The time was 4 minutes 18 seconds. Noboru Hamada of Hui Makani was the only swimmer to grab two events. Hamada eked out a close race from Wendell Bayne of Roosevelt in the 150 yard freestyle open, and also captured the 300 yard individual medley from his team mate, Diamond Martin, and E. Doble of Army. The surprising find of the evening was Joan de Vis-Norton, whose per- formance provided the only shattered mark. She swam in the 50 yard free- style novice for a new time of 29:4 seconds, clipping 3 ;8 seconds from the old record of 33 :2 seconds. The final meet was held on May 20. Bernard Koseki Tadami Uchiumi Francis King Warren Haynes II IHHIIIIIll ■ ■■■■■■ ■BllllIMl 123] MINOR SPORTS - ti» Soccer Under the tutelage of Dr. Felix M. Keesing, the University soccer team, after faring somewhat unsuccessfully in the regular Honolulu Soccer league play, returned with inspired and coordinated team-play to capture the subsequent championship of the 1936 Cup Tie series. The Deans finished in fourth place in the Honolulu league, the title going to the Celtic aggregation, who, as a representative of Oahu, later ann exed the championship of the second annual inter-island tournament held on Maui. In the Cup-Tie play the Deans swept to the championship with elimina- tional victories over the Celtics, 2-0, and the Pawaa A. C, 2-1. Standing: Arthur Chun, Maynard Piltz, Gerald Greenwell, Charles DuBois, Adolph Desha, Clarence Honan, John Whifmarsh, Moikai Gonsalves, Richard Furtado. Coach Felix M. Keesing. Kneeling: Adolph Mendonco, Stanley Livingston, Tim Ho, Eunsik Kang. Sitting: Adam Lee, Calvin McGregor, John Butchart, William Ahuna, James Carey, Henry Mm, John Fernandez, John Chung. 126] Wrestling For the first time in the annals of Hawaiian AAU wrestling, a squad was sent to the Olympic tryouts in Philadelphia Although the Deans placed a man in every weight in the local elimination matches, only one University grappler. Captain Richard Noda, made the trip Aside from Noda, who was selected skipper, the Hawaiian squad in- cluded Katsuyoshi Nishiuro, Eiji Motsumura, deaf and mute lad, and Mitsugu Hondo. Noda was eliminated by Wayne Martin of Oklahoma with a body lock in 1 1 minutes in the opening round. Nishiuro and Motsumura were also defeated on the some evening while Hondo lost on the follow- ing night. In the ASUH Invitational tournament, the Deans failed to grab a single championship, and monoged to win only the 1 35-pound title in the Citywide matches. Kneeling: Carl Ling, Robert Dewa, Herbert Ishii, Jock Wokoyamo, Harold Yamamoto, Peter Kim, Robert Hi- roto Stonding: Ernest Yoshida, Richard You, Shigeru Takabayoshi, Kwon Boo Pork, Konemi Konazawo, Kam Chong Hee, Bert Nishimuro, Richard Noda, Wilfred Oka. 127 Tennis Led by Capt. Charles Du Bois, the University tennis team started the season with a display of vim and power, slackened the pace as the schedule progressed, and finally finished the lost major tournament in a somewhat mediocre position. The Rainbow netmen competed first in the Hawaii league, and finished second to the Stewart Pharmacy. In the following tournament, the Honolulu league, they duplicated the previous feat, coming second in A section. The Oahu league which will be completed late in May found the Deans, with the schedule already half over, in a position where they will be doubtful of finishing in the upper rung. Aside from Copt. Du Bois, first singles, Mary Greason was the most outstanding player. In the Territorial Tennis Championships, she captured the Hawaiian women ' s singles, doubles, and mixed doubles titles. Henry Ogawa, Seido Ogawa, Stanley Bento, Mary Greason, Charles DuBois, Francis Chinn, Franklin Loo, Albert Kai [ 128 Junior A.A.U. Running the ASUH Junior AAU Basketball league at the same time with the Senior AAU league virtually robbed the Junior squad of a cham- pionship when the services of such dependable frosh stars as Frank Cockett, Ben Eleniki and Walter Mookini were reserved for the varsity. The league was divided into three sections. The University of Hawaii was represented by teams in the A and B divisions. Veterans like Masuto Fujii, Tadami Uchiumi, Clarence Sugiharo and Ralph Yempuku formed the backbone of the potential championship A team which was forced into third place. The B team being one of raw recruits could only manage to occupy the cellar position. The Hawaiian Divers, a new organization, won the championship. Masuto Fuji!, Ernest Loo, Kunito Sodooko, Maikoi Gonsalves, Tadami Uchiumi, William Ahuno, Clarence Louis, Richard Furtado, Augustine Ahuna. 129 Water Polo Water polo interest on the campus hit a new high this year in spite of the comparatively short playing season. The season opened up with the novice series which was won by the Greenwell-Llvingston team. The Deshas finished second, half a game be- hind the winners with the Kuramotos and the Duker-Marx squad trailing in the order named. The inter-class series followed, and a surprising Frosh team won the championship. Until the last round the Frosh and Juniors were tied for the title with one win and a tie apiece. In the final games the Frosh took a 2-0 victory over the Sophs, while the Juniors dropped a 1-0 heartbreaker to the Seniors, giving the Freshmen the championship automatically. 130 WOMEN SPORTS -«i Volleybal Keen competition characterized this year ' s inter-class volleyball with Belle Lowry leading her strong freshman team to win an undefeated cham- pionship. The junior team came second with the sophomores and seniors trailing. Other members of the winning team were Ellen Stewart, Gladys Naone, Hounani Cooper, Gardie Ako, Alice Tyau, lolani Lauhine, and subs Ivy Awana, Mary Duvachelle and Isabel Hustace. Preceding the class games, the inter-organization tournament narrowed down to a final contest between Hui liwi and Ke Anuenue with the latter team winning the decisive set. Tennis The tennis matches were scheduled for the first week in June with Irene Hee, Kazuko Mitsui, Jane Loomis and Jessica Fleming as class captains. Inter-organization matches were run off the latter part of May with teams entered from Phi Epsilon Mu, Hui Ole, Ka Pueo, Wakaba Kai, Yang Chung Hui, Gamma Chi Sigma, Teh Chih Sheh, Ke Anuenue and Hui liwi. The tournaments were arranged by Florence Wilder, sport manager. Front row: Haunani Cooper, Belle Lowry, Re- becca Mocy. Bock row: lolani Luohine, Bea- trice Cockett, Ellen Stewart, Esther Waihee, Gladys Naone. Kneeling: Louise Purcell, Lucia White. Standing: Peggy James, Florence Wilder, Euphense Fleming, Horue Tofukuji, Lorraine Williams, Margoret Alt. [132] bwimming With Peggy James and Joan de-Vis Norton sharing honors with their teammates, Jessica Fleming, Louise Purcell, Belle Lowry and Rebecca Macy, the freshman aquatic stars swam away with the inter-class meet. Molly Webster, swimming manager, was largely responsible for her sophomore team taking second place. The seniors led the juniors. The inter-organization meet did not have many entries, but the splash- ing between Hui Ole and Phi Epsilon for first place afforded some excite- ment. Hui Ole won by taking first in the relay, giving Phi Epsilon second place; Gamma Chi Sigma, third; and Ke Anuenue, fourth. Baseball Baseball got a late start and continued on a rather irregular schedule but the girls got a thrill out of the inter-class competition. The stars in this sport were Margaret Thoene, senior; Claire Murdock, Genie Pitchford, Lor- raine Williams and Elsie Crowell, juniors; Rosalind Phillips, Margaret Whit- tington and Florence Wilder, sophomores. Left to right: Haunoni Cooper, Rebecca Macy, Joan de Vis Norton, Louise Purcell, Belle Lowry, Peggy James. Front row: Genie Pitchford, Lorraine Williams, Margaret Whittington, Margaret Thoene. Back row: Elsie Crowell, Rosalind Phillips, Flo- rence Wilder, Claire Murdock. 133 Basketball Following the Christmas holidays girls turned their interest to basket- ball with Rosalind Phillips managing the tournaments. Inter-organization games began on January 1 5 with the struggle for top place centering around Hui liwi, Ke Anuenue and Hui Ole. In the final game between Ke Anuenue and Hui liwi, the latter team scored the most baskets. The sophomore teem composed of Charlotte Wong and Bok Hee Lee, forwards; Phoebe Furtado, captain, and Margaret Whittington, centers; Rosalind Phillips and Elsie Wong, guards; Lucia W hite end Florence Wilder, substitutes; went through the inter-class tournament undefeated. Second place went to the freshmen and third to the juniors. Martha Jane Hottel, Ellen Stewart, Esther Waihee, Elsie Crowell, Lucia White, Beotrice Cockett, Margaret Alt, lolani Luahine, Bok Hee Lee 134 - b Women ' s Rifle Team Gamma Chi Sigma shot its way to first place in the inter-organization rifle tournament in April for the second consecutive year. Second place was won by Wakaba Kai and third honors went to Ka Pueo. The inter-class tournament, which was run off earlier in the year, re- sulted in a tie between the juniors and the seniors, with the sophomores and freshmen tallying lower scores. The members of the senior team were Sueko Matsueda, May Ing, Marie Swanson and Harue Tofukuji. Phyllis Van Orden, manager of the sport; Lorene Stanford, Lydia Chun and Adeline Indie were the Junior marksmen. Sueko Matsueda, Lydia Chun, Harue Tofukuji, Phyllis Van Orden, Marie Swanson. 135] KINGSFORD-SMITH It was Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith and his crew of Captain Charles T. P. Ulm, Harry W. Lyon and James War- ner that performed the greatest feat of all Pacific flights. Starting from Oakland on May 31, 1928 in his tri- motored Fokker, Smith steered his ship to Hawaii, then to Fiji, and finally landed safely in Brisbane, Aus- tralia, covering the distance of 7,916 miles in 86 and a half hours of actual flying time. ■£) Clyde Sunderland, Oaktand THE DESCENT CLUBS Hui Kumu OFFICERS President Secretary Phyllis Van Orden Mary Amy Bechert Ka Pueo Morjorie Nottage Molly Webster Elizabeth Young MEMBERS Gamma Chi Sigma Phyllis Von Orden Barbara Borden Daryl Jean Smith Marie Swanson Phi Epsilon Mu Mary Amy Bechert Peggy Donald Reaka Franson Top row: Daryl Jean Smith, Molly Webster, Marie Swanson, Barbara Borden, Mary Amy Bechert, Bottom row: Reaka Franson, Elizabeth Young, Marjorie Nottage, Phyllis Von Orden, Margaret Donald. [ 138 Phi Epsilon Mu OFFICERS President Mary-Amy Bechert Vice-President Reaka Franson Secretary Jean Forbes Treasurer Edith Cameron Mary-Amy Bechert Edith Cameron Carol Cristy Reaka Franson MEMBERS Margaret Donald Jean Forbes Eleanor Hocker Jane Iseman Peggy James Wilhelmino Leithead Florence Wilder Top row: Wilhelmino Leithead, Jean Forbes, Margaret Donold, Reoko Franson, Florence Wilder. Bottom row: Peggy James, Carol Cristy, Edith Comeron, Eleanor Hocker, Mary Amy Bechert. 39 Gamma Chi Sigma OFFICERS President Phyllis Van Orden Vice-President Muriel Wilson Secretary Kathryn Day Treosurer Doryl Jean Smith Warden Lorene Stanford Adviser . Myrtle Swanson MEMBERS Seniors Ruth Rose Freshmen Kathryn Day Lorene Stanford Betsy Barnes Doryl Jean Smith Phyllis Van Orden Kathleen Clark Marie Swanson Orme Johnson Sophomores Peggy Kangeter Juniors Muriel Wilson Peggy Poole Barbara Borden Joan de Vis-Norton Top row: Phyllis Von Orden, Kathryn Day, Doryl Jean Smith, Kathleen Clork, Margaret Poole, Orme Johnson. Bottom row: Margaret Kangeter, Mane Swanson, Ruth Rose, Joan de Vis Norton, Muriel Wilson, Lorene Stan- ford, Barbara Borden. 140 mT ? wmr Kq Pueo OFFICERS President Marjorie Nottage Vice-President Jean Cotton Secretary Jane Loomis Corresponding Secretary Molly Webster Treosurer Lorraine Williams Adviser . Miss May Gay Elizabeth Young Kathryn Day Barbara Bevins Perry Marjorie Nottage Jean Cotton MEMBERS Cotherine Duncan Alice Allen Betsy-Bell Von Voorhis Frances Wilson Jane Loomis Betty Jeffords Lindsay Neol Lorraine Williams Pauline Porks Molly Webster Top row: Jean Cotton, Elizabeth Young, Marjorie Nottage, Pauline Parks, Elizabeth Jeffords, Frances Wilson, Lorraine Williams. Bottom row: Molly Webster, Alice Allen, Betsy Van Voorhees, Kothryn Doy, Barbara Bevins Perry, Jane Loomis, Catherine Duncan, Lindsay Neal. 141 Alpha Beta OFFICERS President Noriyuki Ueoka Vice-President Tadashi Fukushima Secretary Kazuo Kikuta Treasurer Saburo Maehara Harold Morley Richard Sumido Noriyuki Ueoka MEMBERS Tadashi Fukushima Kazuo Kikuta Dai Wah Lee Woon Young Pack John Milne Saburo Maehara Dqi Wah Lee Noriyuki Ucol a Richard Sumida Tadashi Fukushima Kazuo Kikuta Woon Young Pack 142 Hawaii Union OFFICERS Presidenf Frank Hustace Vice-President Clarence Chang Secretary Seido Ogawa Treasurer Edward Hustace MEMBERS Frank Hustace Edward Hustace Dean Arthur L. Andrews Taro Tanaka Clarence Chang Edison Tan Seido Ogawa Kenneth Lau Robert Taira Arthur Chun Willard Gray Robert North Arthur Chun Clarence Chang Edward Hustace Jack Casstevens Frank Hustace 143 Y.W.C.A, OFFICERS President Aileen Ukauka Vice-President Lydia Chun Secretary Helen Pohlmann Treosurer Matilda Vierra Adviser Miss Ruth Coppersmith MEMBERS Eileen Abshire Vivian Cockett Ah Heong Lee Ruth Mumma Sakae Takano Thelma Ahuna Haunani Cooper Alice K. Y. Lee Margaret Nagai Pino Sou Ping Tarn Mele Ainoa Carol Cristy Alice W. Lee Edna Nagakura Edna Tovores Puamana Akana Elsie Crowell Leinaala Lee Gladys Naone Lily Teshima Mary Anghag Florence De Mello Miyo Hee Lee Genevieve Obara Tamie Tsuchiyama Leatrice Arakowa Mary Duvauchelle Violet Lee Lily Okoda Victoria Tsuchiyama Esther Au Satsue Fujii Wilhelmma Leithead Joyce Okamura Beatrice Tsui Margaret Au Violet Gonsalves Ah Quon Leong Ruth Okumura Dorothy Thompson Irvine Boptiste Etta Ho Dorothy Leong Edna Omatsu Aileen Ukauka Odetta Bray Edith Hong Edna Leong Nancy Pack Margaret Ung Kaliko Burgess Hotsue Hongo Goldie Li Polly Porks Cecilia Vieiro Florence Comoro Irmgard Hermann Sylvionne Li Helen Pohlmann Matilda Vierra Marguerite Campbell Martha Jane Hottel Hottie Lindsey Louise Purcell Esther Waihee Bernice Chang Elsie Ikeda Belle Lowry Esther Pyun Elizabeth Whang Ellen Cheng Adeline Indie loloni Luohine Amy Richardson Lucio White Jennie Ching Namiko Iwoshito Beatrice Lum Carol Ross Ello Wittrock Lorraine Ching Mamie Jensen Summie Lum Doris Ross Charlotte Wong Tito Ching Dorothy Jose Rebecca Mocy Isoko Sokoda Chev. ' Young Wong Violet Chuck Misao Kojiyama Aiko Moedo Louise Sasoi Elsie Wong Lillian Chong Shirley Komioko Mae Moedo Michiko Shimokowo Felice Wong Phyllis Chow Sodoko Katsunumi Eleanor Marshall Madeline Shon Minnie Wong Violet Choy Pearl Kaya Lillian Matson Beatrice Siu Mildred Yomogata Kotherine Chun Mitsuko Kimoto Beatrice Mou Iwolani Smith Dorothy Yop Lydia Chun Gladys Kimseu Phyllis Medeiros Dorothea Soon Beatrice Yap Ruby Chun Solly Ko Kimiyo Miyohara Ellen Stewart Grace Yee Louisa Chung Anita Kong Ruth Miyozawa Hannah Sur Hazel Yee Woi Chee Chun Mary Kunone Margaret Monden Alice Suzuki Florence Young Maile Beatrice Cockett Alice Laa Horue Morimoto Yoshiko Tahoro Margaret Zone Josefa Ledesma Michie Morimoto Top row: Aileen Ukouka, Beatrice Yap, Jennie Ching, Woi Chee Chun, Anita Kong. Bottom row: Lydio Chun, Matilda Vierra, Helen Pohlmann, Margaret Monden, Puomana Akono. 144 Hawoii Qui OFFICERS President Ellen Bairos Vice-President Irmgard Hoermann Secretary Louise Purcell Treosurer Jane Miller Editor Margaret Watrous Art Director Betty Muir Business Manager Jane Fairweather Adviser Mrs. Muriel Bergstrom HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Andrews Mr F. Raymond Fosberg Mr. T. Blake Clark Judge and Mrs. Walter F. Frear Col. and Mrs. Adna G. Clarke Mrs. Arthur Hoermann Miss Marjorie Putnam MEMBERS Richard Adams Edward Deverill Edmund Leong Karl Simons Robert Aitken Peggy Donald Samuel Lindley Iwalani Smith Margaret Alt Mary Fraile Kathleen McCall John Spencer Samuel Amalu Myrtle Freeman Doris Metzger Lorene Stanford Mason Ayer Frank Gapp Ruth Okamura Reuben Tam Barbara Borden Mae Jean Gonsalves Frank De Pinto Peace Tan Eleanor Bundy Marguerite Hartung Pauline Parks Thora Tracy Barbara Ching Denison Jenkins Bettina Powers Anna Watrous Wai Chee Chun Eileen Killian Anne Powers Eloise West Barbara Conningham Dai Keong Lee Marion Rothstein Steve Wilson Kenneth Conningham Lois Lee Hung Chun Wong Doak Cox Florence Young Associate Members Nina Cooper Waiter Kring Everett Robison Mae Soares Walter De Renne Moana Peterson George Schofield Fred Truman Martha Jane Hottel Robert Putnam Clara Schultz Mark Westgate Top row: Margoret Alt, Walter Kring, Anna Watrous, Pauline Porks, Ellen Bairos, Clara Kim, Eileen Killion, Borbora Conningham. Bottom row: Karl Simons, Jane Miller, Ruth Okumuro, Iwalani Smith, Dai Keong Lee, Margaret Watrous, Jane Fairweather, Irmgard Hoermo nn, Reuben Tom. f r 145 Hui Lokahi OFFICERS President George Clowes Vice-President Frank Judd, Charles DuBois Secretary Adolph Desha Assistant Secretary George Clark Treasurer Robert Rath Seniors William Kinsley Charles DuBois Charles Butchart Frank Judd John Sullivan Juniors Adolph Desha Jock Butchart George Clark Jack Sanders MEMBERS Edward Hustace Erich Spillner Robert Stevenson Sophomores Charles Brown Roy Ahrens Freshmen George McEldowney Thomas Eraser Gerald Greenwell David Butchart Harry Eby Alexander Millikin Stanley Livingston Unclassified Robert Rath Bernard Powers George Clowes Ben Hollinger Richard Clowes Harold Stone Dan McAllister Faculty Members Harold S Palmer, associate Willard H. Eller Top row: William Kinsley, Chorles DuBois, Charles Butchart, Robert Rath, Adolph Desha, Frank Judd, Jock Butchart, Bernard Powers, George Clark, George Clowes, Middle row: Ben Hollinger, Jack Sanders, Edward Hus- tace, Charles Brown, Erich Spillner, John Sullivan, George McEldowney, Richard Clowes, Harold Stone, Thomas Froser. Boftom row: Roy Ahrens, Gerald Greenwell, Dan McAllister, David Butchart, Harry Eby, Alexander Mil- likin, Robert Stevenson, Stanley Livingston, Dr. W. H. Eller, Dr. H. S. Palmer. 146 Saber and Chain OFFICERS Capfain Arthur Chun 1st Lieutenant Frank Judd Adjutant William Nesbitt Finance Officer Mitsuo Fujishige Man Hing Au Francis Ching Arthur Chun Wilbur Craw Howard de Vis Norton Mitsuo Fujishige Paul Jarrett Frank Judd Eunsik Kang Kiyoshi Kuramoto Harry Lee Kan Jung Luke Charles Lum MEMBERS Saburo Moeharc Warren McKaig William Nesbitt Stuart Ruley Samuel Sakamoto Eric Spillner Campbell Stevenson John Sullivan Robert Stevenson Volt Hung Tom Moriyoshi Uyeno John Whitmarsh Herbert Yamamoto Ping Kam Yee Ralph Yempuku James Dyson Howard Cooper Ah Leong Ho Adolph Desha Francis King Stanley Bento Kwon You Chang John Butchart Sadomi Katahara Albert Ho Top row: Wilbur Craw, Harry Lee, Stuart Ruley, Paul Jarrett, Frank Judd, Moriyoshi Uyeno, William Nesbitt, Arthur Chun, Howord de Vis Norton. Middle row: John Whitmarsh, Robert Stevenson, Warren McKaig, Kan Jung Luke, Erich Spillner, Saburo Maehora, Francis Ch ng, Man Hin Au, Campbell Stevenson, Ralph Yempu- ku. Bottom row: Ping Kam Yee, Charles Lum, Eunsik Kang, Samuel Sakamoto, Mitsuo Fujishige, Herbert Ya- mamoto, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Volt Hung Tom, John Sullivan. 147 Hui Pookela OFFICERS President Betty Muir Vice-President Jane Fairweather Secretary Christina Lam Treosurer Matilda Vierra Seniors Edna Hamamoto Martha Jane Hottel Betty Muir Aileen Ukauka Matilda Vierra Jane Fairweather Sumiye Kimura MEMBERS Christina Lam Margaret Watrous Helen Pohlmann Doris Ross Louise Sasai Marion Wong Momoye Yoshida Juniors Ella Chun Irmgard Hoermann Beatrice Lam Morgaret Monden Edna Tavares Top row: Aileen Ul auka, Christino Lam, Edna Tavares, Edna Hamamoto, Doris Ross, Betty Muir, Margaret Monden, Marion Wong. Bottom row: Beatrice Lum, Irmgard Hoermann, Martha Jane Hottel, Matilda Vierra, Momoye Yoshida, Sumiye Kimuro, Helen Pohlmann, Louise Sosai, Margaret Watrous. [ 148 Te Chih Sheh OFFICERS President Kwai Sim Leong Vice-President Esther Ako Secretary Deborah Kau Treasurer Lorraine Ching Mrs. Frederick Lam ADVISORY BOARD Miss Nora Wong Miss Lizzie Yee Graduates Florence Akamu Anna Au Mew Yung Jay Seniors Esther Ako Margaret Au Ellen Ching Juniors Lorraine Ching MEMBERS Violet Choy Kwai Sim Leong Sophomores Kam Yuen Au Gladys Ching Margaret Chow Elsie Chun Ruby Chun Beatrice Fong Deborah Kau Dorothy Lam Violet Lee Edna Leong Beatrice Liu Eleanor Soong Charlotte Wong Freshmen Mildred Lou Emma Lou Irene Chang Ivy Awana Top row: Eleonor Soong, Mildred Lou, Esther Ako, Lorraine Ching, Ruby Chun, Kom Yuen Au, Margaret Chow, Charlotte Vv ' ong, Ellen Ching, Bottom row: Margoret Au, Emma Lou, Beatrice Fong, Violet Lee, Kwai Sim Leong, Elsie Chun, Ivy Awana, Edna Leong, Deborah Kau. 149 Yang Chung Hui OFFICERS President Marietta Ching Vice-President- Katherine Chun Secretary Sou Gin Wong Treasurer Konn How Chun Adviser Mrs. Hung Lum Chang Honorary Adviser Mrs, Shoo Chang Lee Honorary Adviser .... Mrs. Benigna Green Seniors Marietta Ching Phyllis Chow Ethel Chun Jennie Fong Annie Hee Goldie Li Ellen Liau Betty Lo Marion Wong Sou Gin Wong Bessie Yuen MEMBERS Juniors Florence Ching Ella Chun Kam How Chun Katherine Chun Anita Kong Helen Leong Beatrice Lum Chew Young Wong Felice Wong Phyllis Wong Sophomores Esther Au Barbara Ching Wai Chee Chun Juanita Lum-King Freshmen Ellen Chang Dora Chun Lydio Chun Frances Lau Sally Sun Sou Chun Wong Bernice Young Margaret Zone Ah Heong Lee Olive Mun Beatrice Siu Top row: Marietta Ching, Kam How Chun, Frances Lau, Betty Lo, Wai Chee Chun, Barbara Ching, Helen Chan. Middle row: Felice Wong, Beatrice Lum, Lydia Chun, Ellen Chang, Dora Chun, Solly Sun, Anita Kong, Ellen Liou Bottom row: Aheong Lee, Beatrice Siu, Phyllis Wong, Florence Ching, Bessie Yuen, Jennie Fong, Goldie Li. 150 Sigma Eta Omega OFFICERS President Richard Mirikitani Vice-President Edwina O ' Brien Secretary Ogden Nishizaki Treasurer Sarah Wela MEMBERS Fifth Year Aileen Ukauko Mrs. Zelie Sutherland Dr. W. B. Coale James Okamura James Kashiwahc 2ra Dr. Madorah E. Smith Dorothy Teshimo Sarah Wela Juniors Dr. J. A. Tanner Edwina O ' Brien Helen Hiserman Margaret Monden Dr B. P. Steeves Ogden Nishizaki James Noda Yoshiko Kashiwa Dr. E. D. W. Brown Helen Hoshino Yoshioki Eto Aheong Lee Mr. Carlos Honcey Abbie Lee Alice Lee Yuriko Yamamoto Mrs. A. C. Bickerton Belmyra Souza Helen Pohlmonn Joyce Kawamoto Mr. George Gordon Margaret Ting Sakoe Takono Yoshiko Tahara Toshimi Yoshinaga Miss Lorraine Freitas Jessie Shaw Fisher Seniors Dorothy Vierra Faculty Faith Snider Aileen Abshire Matilda Vierra Benjamin 0. Wist Delia Z. Copp Ellen Tenn Doris Ross Dr. E. V. Sayers Mark Sutherland Richard Mirikitci ni Ida J. Caro Top row: Richard Minkitani, Aheong Lee, Saroh Wela, Mrs. Zelie Sutherland, Helen Hoshino, Dorothy Teshima, Morion Wong, James Noda. Middle row: Aileen Ukouko, Ogden Nishizoki, Kothryn Day, Belmyra Souza, Helen Pohlmonn, Margaret Monden, Sokae Takano, Jomes Okamura, Yoshiko Tohara. Bottom row: Yoshiaki Eto, Edwina O ' Brien, Beatrice Lum, Eileen Abshire, Matilda Vierra, Dorothy Vierra, Abbie Lee, James Kashiwahara. 151 Phi Delta Sigma OFFICERS President Campbell Stevenson Vice-President George Scott Secretary Robert Hughes Treasurer Howard de Vis Norton Adviser Arthur E. Wyman Wilbur Craw George Scott Einar Gerner Rolland Belloire George McClean Francis King MEMBERS Campbell Stevenson Marvin Lindburg Othello Eposito Francis Brooks Raymond Haley Paul Jarrett Alexander Nelson Augustus Clemens Howard de Vis Norton Earl Hageman Robert Hughes Top row: Robert Hughes, Compbell Stevenson, Othello Esposito, Francis King, George McCleon Bottom row: Froncis Brooks, Paul Jarrett, George Scott, Howard de Vis Norton, Wilbur Crow. 52 -= 1 ■gr Hui Alakai OFFICERS President Calvin McGregor Vice-President Clarence Lyman Secretary Francis Ching Treasurer Frank Hustace, Robert Lyman Francis Ching Thomas Kaulukukui Calvin McGregor Frank Hustace Harry Stewart MEMBERS Clarence Lyman John Whitmarsh Robert Lyman Abraham Akaka Nani Aluli Albert Kai Howard Cooper Metcalf Beckley Charles Hapai Top row: Calvin McGregor, Carl Farden, Abraham Akaka, Robert Lyman. Bottom row: Charles Hapai, Clarence Lyman, Francis Ching, Ivanhoe McGregor, Frank Hustace. 153 Agriculture Club OFFICERS President Henry Kusunoki Vice-President Richard Sumida Secretary Kiyoshi Sakai Treasurer Mitsuyoshi Fukuda Yukio Sumida Kiyoshi Sakoi Minoru Matsuuro Noriyuki Ueoka Richard Suzui Minoru Awada Kenneth Quon Bernard Ting Woon Young Pock Kinji Kanazawa Nam Young Chung MEMBERS Saburo Maehara Kazuo Kikuta Francis Chinn Franklin Loo George Fukuda Tadashi Fukushima Mitsuyoshi Fukuda Wallace Lai Chung Tung Lee Kazuo Maeda Masami Iwamura Richard Sumida Raymond AuHoy Masato Kobatake Asakuma Goto Jack Dunn Richard Auyong Charles Lum Bernard Koseki Phillip Won Ah Tong Wong Shiro Takei Front row: Kazuo Kikuta, Francis Chinn, George Fui uda, Franklin Loo, Tadoshi Fukushima, Jack Dunn, Asa- kuma Goto, Masato Kobatake. Second row: Mitsuyoshi Fukuda, Richard Sumida, Kenneth Quon, Wallace Lai, Richard Auyong, Charles Lum, Bernard Koseki. Third row: Yukio Sumida, Kiyoshi Sokoi, Minoru Matsuura, Minoru Awada, Saburo Maehara, Richard Suzui, Noriyuki Ueoko. Fourth and lost rows: Bernard Ting, Chung Tung Lee, Phillip Won, Woon Young Pock, Kazuo Maeda, Ah Tong Wong, Kinp Konozowa, Masami Iwamura, Shiro Takei, Nam Young Chung, Raymond Au Hoy. 154 Uniwai Chapter of the F.F.A. OFFICERS President- Tadashi Fukushima Vice-President Saburo Maehara Secretary Noriyuki Ueoka Treasurer Woon Young Pack Reporter Richard Suzui Yukio Abe Hidesuki Akamine Richard Auyong Minoru Awada Francis Chinn Henry Chun Nam Y. Chung Jack Dunn Koichi Eguchi MEMBERS George Fukuda Mitsuyoshi Fukuda Tadashi Fukushima Asakuma Goto Bob Hirato Goro Inaba Bernard Koseki Saburo Maehara Mitsuo Okazaki Hiroshi Ooka Woon Young Pack Kenneth Quon Kiyoshi Sokai Richard Suzui Shiro Takei Noriyuki Ueoka Phillip W. Won Front row: Tadashi Fukushima, Minoru Awada, Richard Suzui, Noriyuki Ueoka, Goro Inaba, Robert Hirata. Second row: Bernard Koseki, Asakuma Goto, Ah Tong Wong, Saburo Maehara, Kiyoshi Sakai. Third row: Mitsuyoshi Fukuda, Francis Chinn, Jock Dunn, Mitsuo Okazaki, Shiro Tokei, Nam Young Chung, Henry Chun. Fourth row: Prof. Frederick Armstrong, Dr. Frederick Krouss, Prof. Louis Henke, Woon Young Pack, Charles Lum, Phillip Won, Kenneth Quon. 155] H " Club OFFICERS President William Ahuna Vice-President Masuto Fuji! Secretary-Treasurer Yoshiaki Eto John Sullivan William Ahuna Masuto Fujii Clarence Louis Toshio Wado Thomas Kaulukukui George Aki Ernest Moses Anthony Morse Adolph Desha MEMBERS Harutsugu Uchimura Tadami Uchiumi Joseph DeSilva Warren Haynes Wilbur Craw Frank Judd George Clark Francis Apoliana Yoshiaki Eto Adolph Mendonca Augustine Ahuna Mitsuo Fujishige Joseph Lee Charles DuBois Maynard Piltz Maikoi Gonsalves Alfred Espinda Yasutaka Fukushimc Henry Kusunoki Robert Stevenson Richard Furtado Front row: John Sullivan, V illiom Ahuna, Masuto Fujii, Clarence Louis, Toshio Wado, Thomas Koulukukui, Tadami Uchiumi. Second row: Joseph DeSilva, Warren Haynes, Wilbur Craw, Frank Judd, George Clark, Mitsuo Fu|ishige. Third row: Joseph Lee, Charles DuBois, Maynard Piltz, Maikoi Gonsalves. Fourth row: Alfred Espin- da, George Aki, Francis Apoliana, Yasutaka Fukushima. ■■• ' w 156 Engineering OFFICERS President Moriyoshi Uyeno Vice-President Adolph Mendonca Secretary Warren McKaig Treasurer Tim Ho MEMBERS Seniors Arthur Arledge Masao Furuhashi Sakai Kawakami Warren McKaig Adolph Mendonca James Nakahara Minoru Nakatani Kentaro Tsutsumi Moriyoshi Uyeno Henry Wagner Francis Wai John Whitmarsh Benjamin Wong Victor Yonkoff Arthur Yap Juniors Mickey Carmichael Kwan You Chang William Chun George Clarke Henry Dolim Ah Leong Ho Koji Ikeda Ralph Inouye Ah Chun Loo Shigeo Okubo Robert L. Stevenson Etsuo Tayama Albert Yee Sophomores Roy W. Ahrens Walter Chang Harry Ching Koken Higa Albert L. Ho Tim Ho William Hole Koji ikedo Horry Stewart Wataru Watoncbe Charles Wood Jewett Yee Freshmen Conrad Fong Mosato Horada Bung Yew Hee Marvin Hee Robert Hew Rijo Hori Colman Izu Daniel Pang George Yamanaga Totsuki Yoshida Front row: Walter Chong, Warren McKaig, Ah Leong Ho, Moriyoshi Uyeno, John Whitmarsh, Henry Dolim. Second row: Dean Arthur R. Keller, Kentaro Tsutsumi, Horry Ching, Mitsuo Nokamura, George Yamanaga, Hing Chock Lau, Francis Wai. Third row: Robert Stevenson, Etsuo Suyama, Koken Higa, Tatsuki Yoshida, Bung Yew Hee, Robert Hew, Daniel Pang. Fourth and lost rows: Arthur Arledge, Adolph Mendonca, Henry Wagner, Michael Carmichael, Erich Spillner, Shigeo Okubo, Tim Ho, Wataru Watanobe, Ralph Inouye, Bung Yuen Quon, Victor Yankoff, Conrad Fong. 157 Hakuba Ka OFFICERS President Yoshiaki Eto Vice-President Noriyuki Ueoka Secretary Taro Suyenaga Treasurer Jukichi Sato Adviser Yukuo Uyehara Adviser Totaro Matsui Otomatsu Aoki Yoshiaki Etc Tadashi Fukushima Mitsuyoshi Fukuda Akiro Hajime Ensei Hoyashi Kenso Higaki Shumpei I to Shigeru Kabei Hisato Kajiyama Mincru Kando Sadami Katohara William Kawohara Henry Kawano MEMBERS Masoyuki Kawasaki Ted Sueoka Kczuo Kikuto Richard Sumido Kiyoshi Kuramoto Richard Suzui Michio Maeda Ernest Tahara Saburo Maehara Robert Taira James Morita David Takahashi Itsuku Murakami Taro Tanoka Katsuto Nagaue Teruo Togashi Stephen Nakamura Frank Tomonari Seido Ogawa James Towata Kiyoshi Sakai Harutsugu Uchimura Jukichi Sato Moriyoshi Ueno Taro Suenaga Noriyuki Ueoka Herbert Yamamoto Front row: Jukichi Sato, Michio Maeda, William Kawahora, Kiyoshi Sakai, Richard Suzui, Ensei Hayashi, Second row: Teruo Togoshi, Kenso Higaki, Seido Ogawa, Sadami Katohara, Tore Suyenaga, Otomatsu Aoki. Third row: Yoshiaki Eto, Kiyoshi Kuramoto, Mitsuyoshi Fukuda, Shigeru Kabei, Henry Kawano, Moriyoshi Uye- no, Masoyuki Kawosoki, Herbert Yomomoto 58 Wakaba Kai OFFICERS President Edna Hamamoto Vice-President Yuki Tokimasa Secretary Masami Kawamura Treasurer Momoye Yoshida Adviser Mrs. Yasutaro Soga Adviser Mrs. Giichi Fujimoto Senior s Fay Fukuda Edna Hamamoto Violet Higaki Kazue Iwamura Masami Kawamura Sumiye Kimura Sueko Matsueda Joyce Okumura Harue Sakata Louise Sasai Evelyn Sumida Yoshiko Tahara Harue Tofukuji Momoye Yoshida Sumiko Matsuda MEMBERS Juniors Yoshiko Kashiwa Joyce Kawamoto Chiyono Kinoshita Harue Matsunaga Kazuko Mitsui Margaret Monden Edna Omatsu Alice Suzuki Ellen Teshima Yuki Tokimasa Mildred Yamagata Toshimi Yoshinaga Sophomores Totsue Fujita Thelma Izutsu Edna Kanemoto Helen Kawano Unoyo Kojima Grace Kouchi Jane Nakano Tamayo Okamoto Barbara Okazaki Futae Shimokawa Iku Toyama Lily Utsumi Misako Yamamoto Gladys Kameda Freshcnen Shigeno Hamada Eunice Hamano Bessie Iwai Akiko Hino Mitsuji Hamada Pearl Kaya Sadako Kutsunai Mae Maeda Machiyo Mitamuro Edna Matsumura Helene Nakama Miyeko Nokama Genevieve Obara Ruth Okumura Matsue Motoki Kiyoko Suzuki Jane Tonaka Dorothy Watanabe Harriet Yoshida Front row: Louise Sasai, Edna Hamamoto, Ellen Teshima, Mildred Yamagoto, Evelyn Sumido, Futae Shimoka- wa, Masami Kawamura. Second row: Joyce Okumura, Thelma Izutsu, Yuki Tokimasa, Yoshiko Koshiwo, Mo- moye Yoshida, Satsue Fuju, Horue Matsunaga, Unoyo Kojimo. Third row: Machiyo Mitamuro, Edno Kane- moto, Misako Yamamoto, Yuriko Yamamoto, Horue Sakata, Sumiye Kimura, Sueko Matsueda, Jane Nakano. H 59 Commerce Club OFFICERS President Shigeru Kabei Vice-President- Robert Kojima Secretary Dorothea Shibuya Treasurer Ernest Yoshida MEMBERS Seniors Aki Chun Willord Grey Chew Ho Kwock Nobuo Inaba Shigeru Kabei Hisato Kajiyama William Kawohara David Leflar Kan Jung Luke Sumiko Matsuda Hiroshi Mitsuda Tsutomu Ota Yuzuru Sakimoto Jukichi Sato Ryuzo Taniguchi John Uehara Herbert Yamamoto Juniors Nyuk Shin Ching Wah Km Hee Teichiro Hirata Elsie Ikeda Minoru Kanda Gilbert Kimuro Anastacio Luis Stephen Nakomura Mitsutada Nakayama James Nashiwa Tsutomu Ota James Shinshiro Taro Suenaga Theodore Sueoka Taro Tonaka Harutsugu Uchimura Hei Wai Wong George Yamamoto Sophomores Otomatsu Aoki Masaichi Goto Ensei Hayashi Shumpei I to Dorothea Shibuya Frank Tomonari Edwin Uesato Ernest Yoshida Freshmen Kaoru Akamatsu Einor Gerner Raymond Haley William Hiraoka Stanley Hirokawa Ivanhoe McGregor Harold Yamamoto Hitoshi Yamamoto Front row: Jukichi Sato, Hisato Kojiyama, Tsutomu Ota, William Kawohara, Gilbert Kimura, Otomatsu Aoki. Second row: Robert Kojima, Charles Nakayomo, Taro Suyenago, Robert Ito, Theodore Sueoka, Minoru Kando. Third row: George Yamamoto, Aki Chun, Stanley Hirokawa, Hiroshi Mitsuda, Yuzuru Sakimoto, Ryuzo Taniguchi. Fourth row: Harutsugu Uchimura, Teichiro Hirata, Kan Jung Luke, Buck Thorn, James Nashiwa, Horry Fujikane, CaUin McGregor. Last row: Willord Gray, Herbert Yamamoto, Dr, Mertin C. Cameron, Dr. Harold J. Hoflich, John A Weisner, Shigeru Kabei. 160 Home Economics Club OFFICERS President Bessie Yuen Vice-President Katherine Chun Secretary Kam How Chun Treasurer Fay Fukuda MEMBERS Seniors Margaret Ching Marion Choy Ethel Chun Fay Fukuda May Ing Masami Kawamura Sumiye Kimura Daisy Lum Harue Sakato Etsuko Yamamoto Bessie Yuen Juniors Marguerite Campbell Carolyn Ah Sam Chang Florence Ching Kam How Chun Katherine Chun Mitsuko Kimata Helen Leong Tsutoko Oka Hannah Sur Chew Young Wong Mary Anhag Irvine Baptiste Bernice K. Chang Gladys Ching Margaret N. Chow Pearl Choy Ruby Chun Margaret Donald Margaret Johnson Lucy Kim Unoyo Kojima Dorothy Y. Lam Beatrice Y. Liu Juanita Lum King Michie Morimoto Barbara F. Okazaki Alice Pang Anne K. Peterson Futae Shimokawa Iku E. Toyamo Minnie Wong Phyllis Wong Bernice Young [161 ] Ke Anuenue OFFICERS President Ruth Aki Vice-President Lucia White Secretary Violet Lee Treasurer Rosalind Phillips Adviser Mrs. Dorothy Kahcnonui Seniors Aileen Ukauka Juniors Ruth Aki Marguerite Campbell Elsie Crowell Sui Lan Ho Edna Tavares Radegonda Chow Sophomores Thelma Ahunc Puamana Akana Lorraine Ching MEMBERS Phoebe Furtado Lei Kamakaiwi Violet Lee Puorose Mahi Lillian Mattson Rosalind Phillips Amy Richardson Lucia White Margaret Whittington Ella Wittrock Freshmen Mele Ainoa Kaliko Burgess Beatrice Cockett Maile Cockett Katherine Cullen Haunoni Cooper Mary Duvauchelle Mamie Jensen Mary Kunane Leinaola Lee Belle Lowry lolani Luahine Rebecca Macy Gladys Naone Carol Ross Ellen Stewart Esther Waihee First row: Lei Kamakaiwi, Puorose Mohi, Radegonda Chow, Ella Wittrock, Thelmo Ahuna, Rebecca Macy, Kaliko Burgess, Aileen Ukauka, Kothryn Cullen. Second row: Amy Richardson, Marguerite Campbell, Beatrice Cockett, Violet Lee, Ruth Aki, Belle Lowry, Haunani Cooper, Margaret Whittington, Puamana Akono, Phoebe Furtado. Third row: Edna Tavares, Mele Ainoa, Esther Waihee, Rosalind Phillips, Lucia White, Mary Duvauchelle, Mamie Jensen, Gladys Naone, Leinoalo Lee, Maile Cockett, Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui. [ 162 Hui IWI OFFICERS President Elsie Crowell Vice-President Anita Kong Secretary Dorothy Vierro Treasurer Ella Wittrock Margaret Alt Thelmc Ahuna Male Ainoa Puamana Akana Margaret Au Kaliko Burgess Jennie Ching Lorraine Ching Violet Choy Beatrice Cockett Maile Cockett Lucille Coke Haunani Cooper Elsie Crowell Mary Duvauchelle Mrs. Amy Fern Violet Gonsalves MEM Martha Jane Hottel Adeline Indie Kazue Iwamura Mamie Jensen Dorothy Jose Lei Kamakaiwi Annie Kim Anita Kong Mary Kunane Mrs. Alice Laa Bok Hee Lee Miyo Hee Lee Alice Lee Leinaala Lee Violet Lee Choy Wun Leong B E RS Goldie Li Sylvianne Li lolani Luohine Belle Lowry Gladys Lum Rebecca Macy Puarose Mahi Evelyn Medeiros Gladys Naone Jeanette Nokama Edwina O ' Brian Rosalind Phillips Jeanette Puuohau Amy Richardson Dorothy Shinoda Belmyra Souza Clara Shultz Ellen Stewart Mrs. Zelie Sutherland Edna Tavares Dorothy Thompson Gertrude Tyau Aileen Ukauka Dorothy Vierra Matilda Vierra Esther Waihee Sarah Wela Lucia White Margaret Whittington Ella Witrock Beatrice Yap Florence Young Firs row: Anita Kong, Annie Kim, Puarose Mohi, Lei Kamakaiwi, Ella Wittrock, Thelmo Ahuna, Rebecca Macy, Kaliko Burgess, Aileen Ukauka, Dorothy Vierra, Adeline Indie. Second row: Dorothy Jose, Edna Tavares, Amy Richordson, Beatrice Cockett, Violet Lee, Belle Lowry, Haunoni Cooper, Margaret Whittington, Puomono Akana, Florence Young, Kazue Iwamura. Third row: Martha Jane Hottel, Mele Ainoa, Esther Waihee, Rosalind Phillips, Lucia White, Mary Duvauchelle, Gladys Naone, Leihoola Lee, Moile Cockett, Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui, Fourth row: Sarah Wela, Margaret Alt, Alice Lee. Miyo Hee Lee, Bok Hee Lee, Beatrice Yap. 163 C.S.A. OFFICERS President Kenneth Lau Vice-President Phyllis Chow Secretary Margaret Chow Treosurer Joseph Lee Adviser Miss Ruth Yap MEMBERS Abraham Akaka Woh Kin Hee Sun Leong Howard Wong Mew Quon Ching Man Hmg Au Wai Kam Hee Helen Leong Chew Young Wong Edna Leong Margaret Au Man Quin Ho Edmund Leong Andrew Wong Charlotte Wong Albert Auyong Yun Yau Kam Kan Jung Luke Ah Lum Wong Alice K. Y. Lee Richard Auyong Chew Ho Kwock Will C. Luke Glodys Wong Elizabeth Lee Caroline Chang Kam Fook Lai William Lum Stanley Wong Katherine Chun Thelma Ching Edwin Lai Beatrice Lum Florence Young Florence Ching Lammy Ching Hmg Chock Lau Daisy Lum Hook Keong Young Kim Chun Au Nyuk Shin Ching Henry Lou Franklin Loo Ping Kam Yee Reuben Tarn Margaret Chow Kenneth Lau Ernest Loo Bung Quon Yuen Arthur Chun Phyllis Chow Violet Lou Charles Lum Ling Yuen Olive Mun Aki Chun Harry Lee Kong Tong Mau Edison Tan Bernard Young Dora Chun Esther Lee Hung Sum Nip Clorence Chang Arthur Chang Kan Chee Chun Eunice Lee Daniel Pong Ella Lo Kwai Sim Leong William Chun Koon Wah Lee Harry Wee Allen Pang Beatrice Fong Elsie Chun Goldie Li Komehomeha Wong Son Kau Yao Hong Fong Chang Ernell Chuck Sylvianne Li Hei Woi Wong Kam Chong Hee Joe Lee Kwoi Lun Choy Wolloce Liu Florian Wong Minnie Wong Anita Kong Tin Seong Goo Carl Ling Sou Chun Wong William Lam Wallace Lai Kam Man Leong Sou Gin Wong Marvin Hee First row; Dorothy Leong, Tin Seong Goo, Howard Wong, Carolyn Chang, Sou Gin Wong, Anita Kong, Eunice Leong, Esther Lee, Richard Auyong, Hin Chock Lou. Second row: Charles Lum, Helen Leong, Sou Chun Wong, Olive Mun, Edwin Lai, Franklin Loo, Wallace Lai, Margaret Chow, Phyllis Chow, Abraham Akaka. Third row: Albert Auyong, Cart Ling, Yun Yau Kam, Koon Wah Lee, Henry Lau, Reuben Tom, Bung Yuen Quon, Edison Ton, Horry Lee, Arthur Chun. Fourth row: Sang Kou Yao, William Look, Sou Hoy Wong, Kan Chee Chun, Kam Fook Lai, Harry Wee, Harry Ching, Hung Sum Nip, Ellen Pong, Sun Leong. Fifth row: Kenneth Lau, Ah Lum Wong, Cary Chun, Komehomeha Wong, Edmund Leong, Ping Kam Yee, Mau Pin Ho, Wah Hoon Hong, Hook Keong Young. 164 Y.M.C.A. Harry Lee Jerome Holmes Katsuki Shimazu Horry Zen OFFICERS President Seido Ogowo Vice-President Shogo Abe Treasurer Robert Hughes Secretary Abraham Akaka MEMBERS Shogo Abe Abraham Akako Peter Chang, Jr. Nyuk Shin Ching Arthur Chun Dock C. Cox Joseph De Silvo Hubert V. Everly Fred Purer Frank Gapp Lawrence Gremett Wah Kin Hee Stanley Hirokawa Jerome K. Holmes Robert H. Hughes Frank Hustace Sunao Idehara Fsutomu Imada Herbert Y. Ishii Denison Jenkins Shigeru Kabei Minoru Kando William Kawahara Richard Kim George Kishi Arthur Komori Walter Kring Kom Fook Lai Hing Chock Lau Koon Wah Lee Sam Lindley Harry Lee Anastccio Luis Wallace Maeda Gus Makiguchi Kong Tong Mau Ralph Motsumuro Calvin C. McGregor Ivonhoe McGregor Katsuso Miho Iwao Mizuta Walter W. Nahm John Nokahora Gordon J. Nakano Seido Ogawa Tsutomu Ohta Ichiro Okada Robert Putnam Wilfred Quon Everett F. Robison Kaname Saito Katsuki Shimazu Taro Suyenaga Ted T. Sueoka Takeshi Tahcra Fred Takahashi Edison Ton Frank Tomonari Ralph Van Brocklin Russell Vierra Masayoshi Wakai Hei Wai Wong George S. Yomomoto Masami Yamato Sang Kau Yao Harry S. K. Zen Front row: Ralph Matsumura, Harry Zen, Anastacio Luis, Seido Ogawa, Abraham Akaka, Gus Makiguchi, Everett Robison, Hin Chock Lau, Walter Nam, Herbert Ishii. Second row: Jerome Holmes, Edison Tan, Franklin Loo, Iwao Mizuta, Shogo Abe, Katsuso Miho, Stanley Hirokawa, Frank Hustace, Calvin McGregor. Third row: William Kawahora, George Kishi, Susumu Nakano, Samuel Lindley, Takeshi Tahara, Ralph Van Brocklin, Tsu- tomu Imada, Kom Fook Lai. Fourth row: Russell Vieira, Robert Putnam, Dr. Wolter J. Homan, Walter Kring, Shigeru Kabei, Arthur Komori, Moriyoshi Uyeno. Fifth row: Koon Woh Lee, George Yomamoto, Minoru Kanda, Peter Chang, Frank Gopp, Nyuk Shin Ching, Arthur Chun, Song Kou Yao. Lost row: Ivanhoe McGregor, Sunao Idehara, Carl Herron, Harry Lee, Hubert Everly, Katsuki Shimazu. ' m.m 165 Exchange Students ' Club President Sang Kau Yao IsJ- Vice-President Calvin McGregor 2nd Vice-President Robert Putnam Treasurer Walter Kring Corresponding Secretary Martha Jane Hottel Recording Secretary Clara Schultz Advisor Dr. Paul Bachman Advisor Miss Cenie Hornung The exchange students visiting us this year are: George Schofield University of Southern California Everett Robison University of California Clara Schultz Denver University Morjorie Putnam Mills College Martha Jane Hottel Willamette University Frank Gapp University of Missouri Robert Putnam Redlands University Walter Kring Occidental College Sam Lindley Earlham College Walter Du Renne Pomona College Florence Young Lingnan University First row: Martha Jane Hottel, Clara Schultz, Florence Young, Helen Chan, Robert Putnam. Second row: Francis Okita, Jerome Holmes, Seido Ogawa, George Schofield, Walter Knng. Third row: Woon Young Pack, Harry Lee, Samuel Lindley, Frank Gapp, Everett Robison. Fourth row: Shogo Abe, Lloyd R. Killam, Dr. Paul S. Bachmon, Sang Kau Yao. 166 A number of new organizations appeared on the campus this year. Some of the more prominent of them are Peng Hui, Poh Song Whe, Hui Alakai and the Exchange Students ' Club. Peng Hui is a Chinese club organized along somewhat similar lines as the Oriental Literature Society. The Poh Song Whe is the first Korean Women ' s sorority in University history. Hui Alakai, a club of leaders, was originally intended to include only outstanding Hawaiian students but plans were later altered to include others as well. Sang Kau Yao ' s activities pro- moted the organization of the Exchange Students ' club which aids our visiting students to adjust themselves more easily to our campus and com- munity life. A new unit in student administration, the Forum, composed of repre- sentatives of all the campus organizations, was organized by Arthur Chun to enable greater cooperation in student activities. On the 16th of May an elaborate " La Fiesta " Carnival was staged in which most of these clubs participated. 167 PUTNAM To a woman, Mrs. Amelio Eorhart Putnom, belongs the honors of several firsts. On January 11, 1935, she be- came the first woman to complete a Pacific flight. She was the first to accomplish the same alone. She was the first to reverse the course taken by her several predecessors. Her Lock- heed Vega monoplane covered the 2,408 miles in 18 and a quarter hours. 1 •• sr THE LANDING RUNWAY CINDERS Good evening, folks, this is Colonel Dewlip announcing another interesting and unusual program sponsored by the makers of Evertite Corsets. This evening it is our special privilege to hear from our news reporters on the campus. So here they ore, folks . . . Music . . . tune ... (I ' ve Got Something On You) from the Broadway Scondilier. Hello Everybody, (impersonating Kite Smithel once again we ore on the air, bringing to you from authentic sources hites and bits of gossip from here, there and everywhere on and about the campus. Flash! . . . Bright and early on a Septem- ber morning, " Mama " Judd sends " Baby Boy " Fronkie off to school. We wonder if the Parks knew this dynamic figure would be thumping his way up the stairs. You know, " Fitz " left school with a disease called Obbophobia, which is a strange malady due to the fear of getting the some drinking glass twice. Our stooge reports on the secret con- ference of the publiciyt hounds: Cal, Kats and Metcalf. They have agreed on a 15, 10, 8, ratio as to the number of times their names shall appear in the Ko Leo. Headline ' ONLY GIRLS ALLOWED IN SGT. MENIATIS ' CLASS . . . We ask . . . what ' s up now, Sarge? So, on with the story. We wonder why Mary G. had such a good time on Mouir ' Maybe the track team or tennis stars know. . . . Another item. How Phoebe F., Futae S. and Amy R. sneak into the cafeteria line so nonchalantly is beyond us. By the way, did anyone notice the An- gelic expression on Toro Suenoga ' s coun- tenance at the Prom? A charming lass from T.C., we suspect. What does Lydia C. do on Saturday nites? We know. " The fair exchange students have land- ed, " says Ka Leo one morning in Septem- ber. I guess they had a busy year . . . hm! You don ' t know what I do. Well, goodbye little girlies . . . come back again some time. Hawaii is pretty captivating, isn ' t it? Hah ' Hah! Red Dirt hits the campus. Warning, " Be good or be careful. " A lot of silly talk. Ah! It was testified by " Georgie " that the Scott-ch whiskey brands. Gentleman ' s Special, Red Rose, The Old Boy and Grand Slam were all the same except for labels N DEX Abe, Kazuhisa 32 Abshire, Eileen 32 Adelmeyer, Iwalani .... 32 Agricultural club . . . 154 Agricultural extension service . 17 Ako, Esther 32 Alpha Beta 142 Applied Science 15 Appreciation 175 Andrews, Dean Arthur L. . 7, 13 Arledge, Arthur 32 Arts and Sciences .... 15 ASUH 22, 23 Athletic Board, men . . 106 Athletic Board, women . 107 Au, Man Hin 32 Au, Margaret 32 AWS 24, 25 Bilger, Dr. Earl M. . . Black, Mrs. Margaret . Board of Regents Brann, Captoin Donald W. Buchart, Charles . Bugbee, Louise B Bachman, Paul S. Bairos, Ellen . Bond .... Bartow, Donald M. Baseball Baseball, women Basketball . . Basketboll, junior Basketball, women Bechert, Mory Amy Beck, N. B. . . Bilger, Dean Leonora N 19, 18 63 100 96 . 124 133 1 6 to 11 9 129 . 134 24 72 14 Comoro, Louis Cameron, Edith Cameron, Merton K Corey, James Cormichoel, Cecil S. Casstevens, Jack Chang, Clarence . Ching, Daisy N. Y. Ching, Ellen L. Ching, Froncis Ching, Hung Leong Ching, Marietta . Chow, Phyllis Chu, Amy Chuck, Violet Chun, Aki Chun, Arthur . 22, Chun, Lydia Chun, Muriel A. Chun, William Clark, George Classes, freshmen Classes, juniors Classes, seniors Classes, sophomores Clippers 22, 22, 52, 48, 30, 50, 18 32 16 96 32 32 32 51 19 74 32 72 72 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 106 25 33 49 48 53 49 31 51 174 Clubs 137 Commerce club 160 Committees, ASUH .... 27 Contents 5 Coronation of the Lei Queen 67 Coulter, John W 19 Crow, Wilbur 96 Crawford, Pres. Dovid L. . . 12 CSA 164 D Darkness of the Down ... 64 Deon of Men 14 Dean of Women .... 14 Dedication 6, 7 de Vis Norton, Howard . 97 Diamond, Mrs. Morion K. Y. . 34 Dole Flights 104 Dromotics 61 DuBois, Charles 34 E Engineering Students ' Ass ' n 1 57 Eto, Yoshiaki . . 23, 30, 34 Exchange Students ' club 166 F F Compony 101 Faculty Administrotion ... 11 Foirweather, Jane .... 34 Farden, Carl A 20, 1 06 Faus, Robert B 18 FFA 155 Fleming, Euphence .... 34 170 -iia ' ... I give up. Did he kNeal? Have you heard of the Philosophy Prof, who doesn ' t remember students ' names because they never take more than one of his courses. We hear that " Jumping Joe " Ryan shines in the eyes of " Frankie " as an ideal Chi- nese Football hero. What a man! The Commerce Club had to combine with the Home Ec. Club to sponsor a bene- fit dance. It was certainly a slam on the business acumen of the business students. By the way, the Commerce Club might yet have to sponsor a nuptial ceremony if its treasurer pops the question to S.M. Did you notice pages 160 and 161? We have had some difficulty in solving this one . . . Sam L. and Marion W. May- be our charming little Princess will tell US ' ' Here is one that should be a bit of interest . . . Jimmy Nashiwa letting the girls in on some of his ???? stories. We wonder why Harue M. laughs so much. Sometime during the past year the Hokuba Kai held a picnic . . . what a pic- nic! We hear it was a pretty wet affair. Nobu must have been under a cloudburst to get that drenched. Warning . . . watch out for Timmy Ho ' s irresistable charm, girls . . . During the past year many in- cidents worth mentioning have happened . . . Seen on the Campus . . . Sam Amalu in his flaming shirt sur- rounded by a bevy of maidens. Gus Ahuna talking about Ethiopia. The long haired thespians in Richard of Bordeaux. Our " Hello Girl " looking very, very busy " Dubious " on Hawaii Hall steps looking at a certain window . . . " vas she dere, Charlie? " Spencer studying . . . that ' s news . . . with Reaka. The " King of Waikiki " very bombastic- ally arguing for better beer. " The Mad Genius " . . . Looking very dejected over nothing to do. Bill Kin in a very playful mood. Oh ' isn ' t he thrilling, girls . . . Brother George . . . Dean to you . . . telling the innocent freshies about his boat. It Hartley seems worth mentioning that Hottel has had a pleasant year. The never failing campus romance. Kring and Ellen . . . Will Hawaii make him come back? 108 to Fong, Jennie . Football . . . Forensics . Foreword Franco, Herbert J. Fujii, Mosuto Fujishlge, Mitsuo Fukuda, Fay Fukushima, Tadashi Furmidge, Gordon Furuhashi, Masoo Furumoto, Mrs. Chie Aoki G Compony Gamma Chi Sigma .... Gay, May K 20, George, Dean William H. . Gonsalves, Violet . . 25, Gossip 1 70 to Gray, Willard Greason, Mary H H Club .... H Company Haga, Samuel Hakuba Kai Hamamoto, Edna Hartung, Marguerite Hawaii Quill Hawaii Union Headquarters Company Hee, Annie Hee, Mrs. Sarah Hemenway, Charles R Henke, Louis A. 24, 35, 34 115 71 4 34 34 34 34 34 34 35 35 101 140 107 15 97 173 35 35 156 98 35 158 97 35 145 143 103 35 35 16 19 Higa, Sueko 35 Higoki, Kenso 35 Higaki, Violet 35 Hirata, Teichiro 49 Hoflich, Harold J 20 Home Economics club . . . 161 Horlings, Albert R 20 Horner, Violet 36 Howitzer Company . . . . 100 Hoy, Elvin A 19 Hui Alokai 153 Hui liwi 163 Hui Kumu 138 Hui Lokahi 146 Hui Pookelo 148 Hustace, Edward .... 22 Hustoce, Frank . 23, 30, 36, 63, 74, 106 Hustace, Isabel 53 I I Company 1 02 Inaba, Nobu 36 Ing, May 36 I to, Robert 36 Iwai, Torao 36 Iwamura, Kazue 36 Iwanaka, James S 36 J James, Peggy .... 23, 52 Jarrett, Paul ... 22, 36, 62 Judd, Frank 36, 96 Junior Officers 98 Junior plays 69 K Company Kabei, Shigeru Kodota, Kayo Kajiyamo, Hisato Ko Leo ... Koneshige, Masoo Koneshiro, Francis Kang, Eunsik . Ko Polopola Ko Pueo Koshiwohara, Jomes Koulukukui, Thomas Kowoharo, William . Kawamuro, Mosami Ke Anuenue Keesing, Felix M. Keller, Dean Arthu Keppeler, Herbert Kikuto, Kozuo Kim, Clara Kim, Morion Choy . Kimura, Keichi Kimuro, Sumiye . King, Francis Kingsford-Smith flight Kinneor, Gerald R. . Kinsley, William . Kollmeier, Hazel Kong, Anita Koseki, Bernard . Krauss, Dr. Frederick G Kring, Walter Kuromoto, Kiyoshi Kwock, Chu Ho . R 58, 56, 37, 20, 24, 38, 103 36 36 37 59 37 37 37 57 141 63 22 37 37 162 106 15 106 37 73 37 37 37 37 136 20 38 38 25 38 17 73 97 38 171 The mystery of the girl at the other end of Taro Tanoka ' s telephone calls is finally solved. Pearl Kaya, you ' d better come out in the open and take it. It has been suggested that Edna Hama- moto be nominated president of the Uni- versity P.T.A. What will Dormitory Georgie do when Isoko S. leaves for Kauai this June? ' Maybe she won ' t have to leave this island at all. So Francis Ching managed to nominate Ruth Aki for the student council. Minoru Kanda has a choice rendezvous in the library, but we wish he ' s pick some- body his size instead of M.M. Rumors buzz that Jennie Fong is direct- ing her smiles on Prof. Char. Will someone look up if she ' s short of grade points? Each dawn brings a fairer Sally, and each sunset leaves a more glorious Sally, Oh, P. K. Yee. How is it that Munro Matsumura ' s strange power over women didn ' t aid him in polling the wahines ' votes. You can ' t tell us that the domes regard him as a mere gas bag. Horry soys he ' ll invite only his closest friends when he trips to the altar with Aheong. As Otomatsu Aoki looks like a bona fide senior, we are printing this to tell anyone who has been misled that he ' s just a sophie. The Hakuba Kai official bulletin reveals that their campus sisters were left off their " hostess " list at the benefit dance simply because this year ' s Wakoba Koi crop wasn ' t up to standard. The Wakabo Koi wahines in turn claim that the Hakuba Koi boys were too stale this year. Sooner or later, ladies and gentlemen, the less publicized escapades of our silver- tongued invaders, Hustoce, Toira, and Chang, will leak out on the campus. We ' ll be waiting for them. Jukichi Sato ' s secret passion over Yo- shiko Toharo. Our charming Wakaba Kai prexy dancing in the arms of someone in a tux. " Me and Kabei, " Miss Hee. Owing to complications we wish to make public that Ryutaro Uyenoyama is actually Ernest Tahara. Morj won ' t be here next year so we con expect the moil box at the cafeteria to be too small. We therefore advise all you students with H ' s for last initials to peti- tion for another hole. L L Company 99 Loa, Alice Cox 38 Lady Precious Stream . . , 65 Lam, Christina 38 Lau, Kenneth 73 Lee, Alice 38 Lee, Arthur Y. Q 38 Lee, Doi Wah 38 Lee, Elizabeth 38 Lee, Gertrude 38 Lee, Harry 39, 75 Li, Goldie 39 Lieu, Ellen 39 Livesay, Thoyne M. ... 17 Lo, Betty 39 Loo, Ernest 30, 39 Lower classmen 47 Luke, Kan Jung 39 Lum, Daisy 39 Lum, Raymond 39 Lyman, Clarence .... 48 Lyman, Robert 39 M M Company 99 MocNeil, Helen B 18 Moehora, Soburo .... 39 Moitlond-Hegenberger Flight . 28 Motsuda, Sumiko .... 39 Motsuedo, Sueko . 25, 39 Matsumura, Ralph .... 23 May, George 40 Mou, Kong Tong .... 50 McDonough, Sergeant Charles E. 96 McGregor, Calvin C. . . 59, 73 Mcintosh, Mrs. Helen F. McKaig, Worren Medeiros, Evelyn Meniatis, Sergeant Arthur Military Mirikitani, Richard . Mitsuda, Hiroshi Miyamoto, Mrs, Hanako Morimoto, Mrs. Elaine . Morito, James Morley, Horold Murakami, Kenneth N Nagaue, Kotsuto Nokatani, Minoru Nishimoto, Ruth Nishimura, Bert . Nishimuro, Kazumo North, Robert Nobriga, Mrs. Gladys Nottoge, Marjorie Okamura, Hayako Okano, Haruko Okumuro, Joyce . Ooka, Hiroshi Pock, Woon Young Pecker, Irving O. Phi Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon Mu Piltz, Maynard Pohlmann, Helen Pringle, Mary P. 40 40, 97 40 96 95 40 40 47 40 40 40 40 57, 75 40 41 52 41 72 41 25 41 41 41 41 41 19 152 139 41 41 18 Publications . . . . Publications, Board of . Putnam, Amelia Eorhart, R Rhoads, Elvis B. . . Richard of Bordeaux Rifle Team Rifle team, women Rodger ' s flight Romstod, Julia Ross, Doris Ruley, Stuart Runway Cinders . Rutherford, Stuart flight 24, 42, 55 26 168 41 67 102 135 10 41 42 97 169 42 Saber Chain 147 Sakoi, Georgiana .... 42 Sakata, Harue 42 Sokimoto, Yuzuru .... 42 Sokoda, Isoko 42 Sasai, Louise 42 Sato, Jukichi 42 Searle, Theodore . . 23, 26, 106 Seniors 29 Senior Council 31 Senior plays 68 Shimazu, Kotsuki . . . 46, 62 Sigma Eta Omega . . . . 151 Smallsreed, Martha .... 42 Smith and Bronte Flight 54 Smith, Thomas 42 Snapshots 77 to 93 Soccer 1 26 Song, Arthur 42 172 --a Our ASUH prexy has been a staunch supporter of the Freshmen class. He even went so far as to fall for one, Kaliko, to prove that he was back of them. We wonder why the " Buxom Beauty, " M.M. falls for past grads only. Girls, Notice . . . " He-Mon " Blonchord, the Atherton House Rodentio, wonts to fall in love. Isn ' t he sweet? A person worth knowing is on English Prof who knows all the best books in the library. Kan Jung Luke spoofing his way through Dr. Hoflich ' s courses. Sorority members of the Yang Chung Hui and Te Chih Sheh seem to be trying to outdo each other. We can expect a " Tong War " to break out any time now. A Record Breaker! Our long-legged (don ' t believe it) woterboy fell asleep during one of the night classes and act- ually fell off the chair! What a woterboy! After much guessing and bestowing of knowing glances, Aggie students managed to go through the motions of judging the Home Garden Contest. We nominate for the Campus Who ' s Who: 1. Gas Bog — Ivan McGregor, King Fan- ny, Kan Jung Luke. 2. Beer Guzzler — Chicken Woda, Two- Gloss Judd, Polly, " Mountain Goat. " 3. Habitual Tobacco Bummer — Kats Nc- goue, Ray Lum. 4. Dance Hall Patron — Tadashi Fuku- shima, Kats Shimazu. 5. Rodentio Howaiiensis — (Space does not permit . . .) 6. Emergency Sheet Artists — Horry Zen, Doris Ross Uust Phi Kappa Phi ' s). These little incidents ore merely mem- oirs of a grand and glorious year. To the seniors who leave, we bid fond farewell . . . we only regret that you will not be back again. It has been fun . . . working, playing and studying together. Moments of good times ore all strains of a jubilant year so we hove tried in a meager manner to reminisce for a brief moment ... we hope you have had a little smile from this. So, so long. We are signing off . . . will be bock again next year. Music . . . tune . . . (Ah! But I ' ve Learned.) The sponsors of this program express their deepest gratitude for the efforts of their most efficient and diligent stooge, Teichiro Hirota. Soon, Dorothea Yee ... 43 Sports, major 105 Sports, minor 125 Sports, women 131 Staff 8, 9 Stevenson, Campbell 43, 62, 97 Stevenson, Robert Louis . . 75 Stone, Harold 23 Stone, John 26, 75 Student Administrotion . . 21 Sugihoro, Clarence .... 43 Sullivon, John . . 22, 43, 106 Sumida, Yukio 43 Summer Session 17 Sutherland, Mrs. Zelie ... 43 Suzui, Richard 43 Swanson, Marie .... 43, 96 Swimming 1 22, 1 23 Swimming, women . . . 133 T Taira, Robert 74 Takahoshi, David .... 43 Takano, Sakoe 43 Tahara, Ernest 43 Tahora, Yoshiko .... 43 Takesue, Takeo 43 Tomiira, Mrs. Mathilda . . 44 Tan, Edison 23, 74 Taniguchi, Ryuzo .... 44 Tanouye, Roy 44 Teachers College .... 16 Te Chih Sheh 149 Tenn, Ellen 44 Tennis 128 Tennis, women 1 32 Teshima, Lily Theater Guild Thoene, Morgoret Thompson, Dorothy Tofukuji, Harue . Toshiyuki, Takeshi Track .... Tsutsumi, Kentoro Tyou, Dons 44, 62, 97, . 44, 120, u Uchiumi, Todami Ueharo, John Ueoka, Noriyuki Ukauka, Aileen . . 23, 24, Uyeno, Moriyoshi Van Orden, Phyllis Von Voorhis, Betsy Vierra, Cecilio Vierra, Dorothy . Vierra, Matilda . Vierra, Russell Volleyball, women w Wai, Francis . Wakaba Kai . Water polo V atrous, Margaret . Webster, Deon Ernest Webster, Molly Wela, Sarah West, Eloise . 24, 26, 44 63 107 44 44 56 121 44 44 44 44 44 45 45 107 45 45 45 45 58 132 45 159 130 45 14 107 45 45 25, Westgote, J. M. White, Lucia Wilder, Florence . Williams, Lorraine Wilson, Willard . . . Wilson, Frances . Wist, Dean Benjamin O. Wong, Ah Chow Chingon Wong, Andrew ... Wong, Mrs. Mabel Char Wong, Marion Wong, Sou Gin Wong, Sou Hoy Wong, Sou Kil Wong, Wayne Wrestling . Wyman, Arthur 50, 62, 45, Hu Yamamoto, Etsuko Yamamoto, Herbert Yang Chung Hui Yonkoff, Victor . Yap, Beatrice Yee, Hazel Yempuku, Ralph YMCA . . . Yoshimosu, Mosoe Yoshida, Momoye Young, Elizabeth Yuen, Bessie . YWCA .... 30, 46, 25, 18 107 26 107 26 96 16 45 45 45 46 46 51 46 46 127 62 46 46 150 46 46 63 46 165 46 46 107 46 144 Zen, Harry 46, 63 173] CLIPPERS Averaging 1 36 miles per hour, Captain Edwin Musick and his crew of six men, Jarboe, V. Wright, C. Wright, Noon- an, Sullivan and King, roared through from Alameda to Honolulu in the first clipper, the " Silver Monarch of the Air, " in less than 18 hours on April 17, 1935. A thousand hazards have been con- quered ... a new era in Pacific transportation is opening before our eyes. APPRECIATION This is an apology as well as a word of thanks. Ka Palapalo is not as big this year as you might have wanted it. It is not as beautiful as you might have wanted it. But it has been published at a considei ' able saving of expenses as compared to the books of the past sev- eral years and worked out as a rather makeshift affair in a relatively limited space of time. The staff thanks Jack Wakayama, whose suggestion it was to use an aviation theme, Lieut. D. Ran- som Sherretz, from whom a great deal of good advice was obtained, Gilroy Greenwell, would-have-been editor of this book, whose efforts were largely responsible for the initiation of a new cover, and " Pump " Searle, business manager, who joins with us in a fervent prayer that future Ka Palapclas may be run on a more sensible basis. — Editor. ••.iM|! lll •- (B ' fti . : iS! .;, iHii Hi ' ' 1? JHH Wf Bi Eff ' } Li " )p =W f»« ' J???f : :--«IWB-=- -r ' - ' " fe ttlMwri-ff T •miin- ' -nMMMI ' " i, »«i, ' ,ri.-»j VHibr uW - ' .Jt ■}ih JmU9 - ' ■:W : ' " ■ ' ■■% . ' -Cifls» " i xL Ai

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