University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1948 volume:
uitivf i mi w i ' 94ft: - e Pkfj e . vve o 65- o ' -C ' y ' lA e« 0 o- .e- - .er - ,0.- ' ' ' : v- O j; 69 . ' ° ' - Ae l,... - K- .o i i-i Jpfeta.MosT » «i. M» ' D. 7 £ SrODeriTs ' -Tv " - p " ' " ' " ' ' ' EGrfii H -r E» ' 2- " SSEP- ? | pRtuury Dope s» (eex AtJc? jbJiPeo ej am SVMPToMi op THe " PJM Lt C3duJL- iiNi4AB.ir CL-UARLiE TAv ' eR.H. 6.0 .0 0 ■ ( e 0 ' c ' .v «.e 9, p e " doMPic AKnJ To fC«cEtirr»fl»4— Ac Jir .ED Auooiated Studenti o tke Ka Pala paia Ali MicUe editor Go4tteHti Sii deHi AdniuUit iatiaH AdUaUiel jbedicxiUxut Dr. Allan Saunders symbolizes to the staff that part of the faculty which seemed to establish the best rapport with stu- dents. Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki, Dr. Earle Ernst, Mr. Thomas Kaulukukui, Dr. Albert Banner, Dr. Donald Matthews, Dr. James Shoemaker, Coach Soichi Sakamoto, and others too numerous to mention. Mrs. Mai7 Lou McPherson stands for that part of the adminis- tration which always had the interest of the students at heart. People like Mr. Harold Bitner, Miss Barbara Clark, Dr. Bruce White, Mr. Thomas Nickerson and many, many others. To them, we dedicate this book. QUEEN JESSIE HONNEN The New Look pitched info n friviie worth f Venning. Dear Reader, If if were at all possible, we would haic depicted an ethnic rainbow on our coi ' er design. This iiould have been a much more appropriate symbol for the University of Haiuaii. dmUUitnxUlaH President Ortgg The ceremonies List year in connection with the Fortieth Anniversary of the University of Hawaii showed that this institution had reached maturity, and that great things could be expected of it. I behcve this year has justified the hopes entertained at that time. It has been a good year for our insti- tution. The number of students is the greatest in its history; the faculty is also the most numerous and of very high quality. Whereas a few years ago we thought 1,200 students a large number, today the students number over ,5,700. In 1927-28 there were 55 faculty members; in 1947-48 the faculty numbers .370. Numbers make problems, of course, and we have have had them: housing, classrooms, and labora- tory facilities. But these needs have been handled, and the consequent esprit de corps among the administration, faculty, and student is excellent. The paramount problem of the Territory being Statehood for Hawaii, the Constitutional Conven- tion, in which the students will form a Constitution for the State of Hawaii, has attracted local and some national attention. This is another indication of the way in which our students are preparing themselves for the business of living; they intend to be good citizens, .uid th.it augurs well for our community. GREGG M. SINCLAIR President 2 e(uU The number of Deans increased to seven as of February 1st when Dr. Andrew Lind was appointed Dean of the Graduate School by the University authorities. Other Deans were Dr. Paul S. Bachman, Dean of Faculties; Dr. Harold S. Wadsworth, Dean of the College of Agriculture; Dr. Thayne M. Livesay, Dean of the College of Arts and Science; Joseph F. Kunesh, Dean of the College of Applied Science; Dr. Benjamin O. Wist, Dean of Teachers College; and Dr. Bruce White, Dean of Student Personne Top row. left to right: Wads- worth, Bachman. Middle rote: Livesay, Wist. Bottom row: Kunesh, White, and Lind. A !t4HiH44.t iatiife AliMta nti J roii ' -MacNeil. Beaumont, anu and Stroven. Treasurer Joseph M. Sharpen Registrar Helen B. MacNeil Librarian Crfr G. Stroven Counselor for Men .... Harold AI. Bitner Counselor for Women . . . Barbara M. Clark Adviser for Veterans .... Karl C. Leebrick Director of Agricultural Experiment Station . . . ]ohii H. Beaumont Director, Cooperative Extension Service H. H. Warner Director, Psychological and Psychopathic Clinic . . . Stanley D. Porteus Director, University Extension Division Albert J. McKinney Director, Legislative Reference Bureau Norman Meller University Publications Editor Thomas Nickerson Visiting professors are an amiable lot. They never seem to care about anytliini but the wonder- ful climate, the pretty black-headed coeds, and outside island week-end trips. Ka Palapala has manat;ed to corral them all on this page for your perusal . . . almost all of them sport sun tans which fail to reproduce for want of kodachrome. Dr. Frank H. MacDougall University of Minnesota Dr. Lee M. Brooks Universit) ' of North Carolina Dr. Van Meter Ames University of Cincinnati Dr. Horace Deming University of Nebraska Dr. Max deLaubenfels Pasadena City College Dr. Clarence T. Simon Northwestern University Dr. W ' eems A. Saucier Baker University ' , Kansas Dr. Henry L. Ewbank University of Wisconsin Dr. Phillip W. L. Cox New York University Dr. Harold S. Roberts U.S. Department of Labor Dr. William A. Shimer Marietta College, Ohio Dr. Yu-lan Fung Tsing Hua Universit) ' , China Dr. Raymond F. Fosberg U.S. Commercial Corporation Dr. Ch ' eng-Kun Cheng National University of Shantung, China Top row. left to right: Cheng and Deming. Second row: Simon and Saucier. Third roiv: Ewbank and Roberts. Fourth row: Ames and Brooks. Fifth row: Fosberg. deLaubenfels. Cox, MacDougall, Shimer, and Fung. Agriculture Harold A.W adsworth Anthropology and Sociology Andrew W. hind Anthropology and Sociology Leonard E. Mason (first semester) Art Ben Norris Asiatic and Pacific Languages Yukito Uyehara Bacteriology Floyd W. Hart nann Botany Harold St. John Chemistry Leonora N. Bilger Chemistry Robert A. Spiirr (first semester) Classics Joseph P. Maguire Economics and Business . . . James Shoemaker Education Robert W . Clopton Engineering and Mathematics Ernest C. Webster English Wtllard Wilson European Languages .... Irving O. Pecker Top row. left to right: Mason and Norris. Second row: Uyehara and Hartmann. Third row: St. John and Bilger. Fourth row: Spurr, McGuire, Jones, and Hiatt. Fifth row: Shoe- maker. Clopton, Smith, and Bramhall. QkcUn me Geography Ciirt ' n A. Manchester Geology Humid S. Palmer Government Allan F. Saunders Health and Physical Education Hubert E. Broivn History Charles H. Hunter Home Economics .... Katberine B. Gruelle Military Science (ROTO . . . Easom J.Bond Music Norman D. Rian Nursing Virginia A. Jones Philosophy Charles A. Moore (on leave) Philosophy Harold E. McCarthy Physics Willard H. Eller Physics E. H. Bramhall Psychology Thayne M. Livesay Religion Harley H. Zeigler Social Work .... Katharine N. Handley Speech Joseph F. Smith Zoology and Entomology . . Robert ir. Hiatt •Acting Chairman Top row. left to right: Webster and Pecker. Second row: Manchester and Palmer. Third row: Brown and Hunter. Fourth row: Wilson, Ziegler, Bond, and McCarthy. Fifth row. Saunders, Handley, Eller, and Gruelle. f: r? ty, m ' X V £ K, ' t:- • QUEEN RUTH AWAI A aicr model of the same chassis which thrilled grandpa. . . This is not meant to say that we conceive of this iiiiii crsity as a ' melting pot ' in the typical travel hrochure sense of the term . . . We are not quite that naive . . . BtudefU A iHU4uiiAxitia t 7. B. V. cM. Ric bara os. ,aK ' arren . .. Evc4vn Tara. secretary; • u, El.as Yadao, treasurer, tvU F.o,« M ' ' e " pf Son, executive secretar . Dr. Bruce Whue Dear, of Student Person- nel; Supported by a large student body and a new constitution, the ASUH took advantage of an ex- cellent opportunity to show its worth under the leadership of Richard Kosaki, president; Warren Higa, vice-president; Evelyn Tura, secretary; Elias Yadao, treasurer, and Mary Lou MacPherson, graduate manager. Under the single transferable vote method as specified in the new constitution, the following officers were elected early in October: Elias Yadao, ASUH treasurer; Lorraine Ching, senior class councillor; Kazue Amioka, Clarence Fong, and Katsugo Miho, junior class councillors; Robert Katayama, John Phillips, sophomore councillors; Herbert Kobayashi, Herbert Maruyama, and Herbert Hirata, freshman councillors. Other council members were Raymond Ho, Vivian Harada, Helen Geracimos, Dorothy Wong, Barry Rubin, Edward Okazaki, Ralph Goya, Dewey Kim, and Sunao Murata. The ASUH and faculty joined Honolulu in the Community Chest drive early in the school year. Final returns were S44()1.64, topping the univer- sit} ' ' s S30()0 goal by SI 40 1.64. Campus clubs were responsible for all student contributions reported Robert Katayama, co-chairman of the drive with Yaeko Fujimoto. Rear Admiral Stuart Howe Ingersoll. Com- mander of Fleet Wing 2, was the principal speaker of the Navy Day convocation at the Arthur L. Andrews amphitheater. Prexy Richard Kosaki issued a special proclama- tion setting aside Thursday. October 31. as Muu- muu and Aloha Shirt day, a special university fea- ture of Aloha Week, October 26 to November 2. Prizes were awarded by the ASUH to members of the faculty and student body for the most colorful, " loud, " unusual, and outstanding muumuus and aloha shirts. Vivian Harada Lorraine Ching Katsugo Miho Helen Geracimos Ralph Goya Raymond Ho Dorothy Wong Edward Okazaki Kazue Amioka Clarence Fong Sunao Murata Dewey Kim Robert Katayama A simple but effective float representing the epitome of education in Hawaii was also planned for the International Lantern Parade, a feature of Aloha Week. The float showed a three dimensional blown-up seal of the university, a map of the Pacific, an open book, and a torch of learning. Destitute students of four war-ravaged countries were " adopted " by the university when a worthy and demanding project, the World Student Relief project, was launched in November. The student body, faculty, alumni, and staff members coordi- nated their efforts in carrying a year-round program for foreign student relief. Tlie plan was first sug- gested by Dr. Arrinir J. Marder, associate professor of history, and adopted unanimously by the Inter- club council. The Christmas Seal drive which lasted for a week, was under the sponsorship of the Newman club. Each student received fifty cents worth of seals through his campus mail box. Salvation Army kettles were also placed on the campus for student contributions to their Capital Fund Appeal, a par- ticipating agency of the Honolulu Community Chest. Nineteen-year-old Shirley Moss, attractive arts ..X. John Phillips Herbert Kobayashi Barry Rubin Herbert Maruyama Herbert Hirata and sciences freshman, reigned as queen over the Pineapple Bowl festivities on New Year ' s day with a court of six attendants. The ASUH statehood committee, headed by Patsy Takemoto, arts and sciences senior, compiled student opinions on Statehood and presented them to Senator Guy Cordon, a member of the Senate ' s public lands committee, who arrived in January to study the statehood issue. Climaxing the eventful and successful school year, an elaborate May day celebration and the ASUH Awards Day convocation were held in May. Boa d ajf PuUiccMo4ti With the two studc-nt publications, Ka Leo o Hawaii and Ka Palapala as its major concern, the Board of Piibhcations met at various times during the school year to determine general publication policies. As in previous years, the board chose at its last meeting the incoming newspaper and year- book editors and business managers. The BOP members include Richard Kosaki, chairman: Mrs. Mary Lou McPherson, ASUH executive secretary; Ralph Miwa, Ka Palapala editor; Margaret Chinen, Ka Leo editor; Mary Okimoto, Ka Palapala business manager; Margaret Yamato, Ka Leo business manager; Sunny Chock, Hank Oyasato and Don Perin, student representa- tives; Dr. O. A. Bushnell, faculty representative; and Mr. William Davenport, adviser. Ka Leo o Hawaii, the student newspaper was published bi-w eekly under Margaret Chinen ' s leadership. Her policy to make the newspaper of, by, and for students was realized to a considerable degree. Two notable changes in the Ka Palapala policies instigated by Ralph Miwa were approved by the BOP. The traditional green and gold cover was changed to white, showing the Manoa rainbow. Probably setting a precedent is the second policy of publishing a limited number of the yearbook. This policy is planned to preclude the existence of a large stock of unclaimed Ka Palapalas at the end of the school year. Lejt to right, first row: Don Perin, Richard Kosaki. Sec- ond roiv: Ralph Miwa, Margaret Yamato. Henry Oyasato, Mary Okimoto. Third row: Margaret Chinen, Mew Sunn Chock, Mr. William Davenport, Dr. O. A. Bushnell. . AtkUtio Qo4tUal Count er-clock che: Richard Kosaki. Claude Takekawa, Raymond Ho, Mr. Joseph Skorpen, Dr. Bruce White. The Board of Athletic Control underwent some changes during the academic year 1947-48. The new makeup of the board includes the following: Vice-President of the University, Dean of Faculties, Treasurer of the University, Dean of Student Per- sonnel, two faculn, ' members. Director of Athletics, Chairman of the Physical Education department, President of the ASUH, two Alumni members, two students appointed by the President of the ASUH and approved by the Student Council. The body concerns itself with the formulation of policies concerning athletics on the university campus. It schedules inter-collegiate sports contest and selects personnel for administering to the needs of the various activities. The question of having a larger student repre- sentation on the part of the students was brought up with no definite results. The Director of Athletics, Dr. Francois d ' Eliscu resigned from his position and his vacancy was immediately filled by the temporary appointment of Mr. Iwao Miyake of the Physics department. Raymond Ho and Claude Takekawa were the student representatives during the last year. Richard Kosaki represented the ASUH council as president. Left to right, first rou : Voshic Shimabukuro, Teruko Tokunaga, Vivian Harada, Adora Aoki, Eleanor Albao, Evelyn Choi, Gladys Fong, Winona Ellis. Second row: Yaeko Fujimoto, Bessie Amaki, Kazuko Shikuma. Chieko Yoshida, Harriet Yama- hira, Mary Akimoto, Nancy Wee, Frances Imamura, Helen Hashimoto, Yvonne Boyd. AiAMUated Wo nen Btu(ie4iJA. — Counter-clockirise: Ruth Nitta, president; Virginia Bice, vice- president; Ruth itamura, secre- tary; Sue Tateishi, treasurer. To fulfill its purpose of promoting the social welfare and encouraging the highest standards for ' omen students in the University of Hawaii, the AWS planned a fully-rounded program of activities for the school year. Officers of this all-wahine organization are: Ruth Nitta, president; Virginia Bice, vice-president; Ruth Itamura, secretary; and Sue Tateishi, treasurer. Councillors are Frances Imamura and Winona Ellis, freshman class; Mary Akimoto and Mildred Tolentino, sophomore class; Harriet Yamahira and Yaeko Fujimoto, junior class; Adora Aoki and Helen Hashimoto, senior class. For committee chairmen, President Nitta appointed Yoshie Shimabukuro, cultural interests; Teruko Tokunaga, publicity; Kazuko Shikuma, community service; Gladys Fong, social; Winifred Ogata, scrapbook. The AWS cabinet also includes the presidents of the women ' s organizations on the campus. They are: Bessie Amaki, YWCA; Yvonne Boyd, Phi Sigma Rho; Laura Morgan, Gamma Chi Sigma; Aileen Young, Te Chih Sheh; Nancy Wee, Yang Chung Hui; Chieko Yoshida, Hale Laulima, and Evelyn Choi, Beta Beta Gamma. Vivian Harada is the ASUH representative. Hemenway Hall, the student union building, was erected in 1938-39 to provide a center for non-academic activities intended for the enrich- ment and deepening of the personal relationships among students, faculty, and alumni. When it was officially opened in March, 1939, it was called the University of Hawaii Union Building. The follow- ing year, the Board of Regents named it Hemenway Hall in honor of the University ' s life-long friend, Mr. Charles Reed Hemenway. Following the war, however, with the return of normal student activities to an expanding campus, and an increased student body, a plan providing for more student participation in the management, supervision, and program planning of the Hall seemed desirable. Early last year. President Sinclair appointed a ten-man committee " to examine the present situation, investigate our local needs, study procedures employed elsewhere, and recommend a plan directed toward the more effective use of Hemenway Hall. " The committee headed by Dean Bruce White included Dr. Allan F. Saunders, Miss Barbara Clark, Col. George Honnen, Miss Elsa Peacock, James Tani, Gordon Lee, Helen Geracimos, Kenneth Char, and Evelyn Tara, who prepared, within two months ' time, a constitution which provided for the establishment of the Hemenway Hall Board of Governors. The constitution was approved by the ASUH Council in June, and by the Board of Regents later in the summer. Left to right, first row: Charles Davis, Mendel Borth- wick. Second row: Raymond Ho, Alice Kurohara. Third row: Ivaneile Mountcastle, John Phillips. Fourth row: Gordon Lee, Ann Koga. Fifth row: Mrs. Mary Loii McPherson, Dr. Hubert Everly, Dr. Floyd Hartman, Miss Barbara Clark, Dr. Allan Saunders. x - r:::;::: t i Warren Higa Chairman Linda Liu Secretary Edwin Sato Treasurer Onte i QluL QouKoU The most recent addition to the ASUH, the Inter Club Council, was officially recognized early this year as the organization to coordinate the activities of the campus organizations and to cooperate fully with the ASUH Council in pro- moting ASUH activities. The council under the chairmanship of Warren Higa, ASUH vice-president, consists of the president of e ach class and recognized campus organization, one faculty adviser appointed by the President of the University with the approval of the Student Council, and one representative from the Intramural Council. Linda Liu served as secre- tary for the year and Edwin Sato efficiently handled the Council ' s financial problems. Left to right, first roiv: Paul Ng, Satoru Izutsu, Bernice Ching, Ann Koga, Remedus Laborado, Reiko Takakuwa, Janet Chock, Laura Morgan, Bessie Amaki. Second row: Unkei Uchima, Hung Chee Tom, Sunao Murata. Laola Hironaka, Ellen Kawamoto, Ruth Nitta, Evelyn Choi, Chieko Yoshida, Roy Kubo. Warren Higa. Third row: Earl Robinson, Wai Win Seto, Robert Silva, Sumu Furukawa, George Lum, Barry Rubin, Fred Chang, Andrew Seki, Stanley Kim, Charles Oda, Jacob Chu, Nancy Wee, Linda Liu, Mildred Ching. I .U h.rc:. OOMU oukn wTk i •Wifc. % x 4 . M .. .-, r w QaHAiituUo-HCil From an idea first advanced by Dr. Allan Saunders and the Hawaii Union, campus forensics organization, the Associated Student government of the University of Hawaii undertook an ambitious program of planning out the workings of a state constitutional convention in anticipation of the time when Hav aii would have to hold one in reality. Delegates to tiie convention were nominated early in March. Campaign rallies were held. Elec- tion took place on March 12. The downtown newspapers carried accounts of the progress from time to time. The territory ' s delegate to Congress, Joseph Farrington, wrote a letter of commendation to the University. Citizens in the community at large complimented the ASUH on the project dubbed by some stutlcnts, " Operation Anticipation. " Ka Palapala intended to cover the whole process but due to the printers deadline, March 15, it had O iA e HUO-n tiai to content itself with the preliminaries. Robert Silva, president of Hawaii Union, and his commit- tee worked out elaborate details for the actual convention itself, which was held during the latter part of March and early April. Pat Takemoto, A.SUH statehood committee head, lined up a series of informative symposiums in Farrington hall with guest speakers and student orators. The compara- tive advantages and disadvantages of bicameralism and unicameralism, of elective and appointive judi- ciaries, were discussed. Ka Leo, campus ne spaper, commented, " Re- member that the public views us with keen interest. How the project is conducted and what develops out of it will be the criteria by which the public forms its opinion of the future leaders of Hawaii. We must prove that an earnest and thoughtful group is being developed here. " , Hcbden Port.us Robert Silva, Mr. Ben Dillingham, President Sinclair, Larry Tamanaha. Speaker Calvin Ontai. Occasion . . . opening rally for statehood forums. George Yamate, Mr. Porteus, and Rikio Tanji pet into one picture .iftcr st.itchood forum at Farrineton li.il 1 • K. - J ' l QUKEN PEARL LUNING A SYNTHESIS of the better qiuilit es in syiiipbuity. Wc acknowledge the fact that ' racial ' fraternities exist in practice. We are aware that the registrars ' office still requires students to ' isf down their ' racial ancestries. ' Ka Palapala still sponsors yearly ' racial ' beauty contests . . . ciloUiiel i ' ' ' ,k : p«i Bos ' ' ' ' Photographers — Top to bottom: Albert Chika- siiye. Bob Brooks. Norito Fujioka. Richard Miyamoto. The editorship of this year ' s Ka Palapala could have gone to no other more capable person than Ralph Miwa, last year ' s associate editor. Thor- oughly familiar with the complicated set-up of publishing a first-rate college annual, Ralph had the whole staff on the go early in October. Because of the Student Body request that the annual should come out earlier than in previous years, the staff worked on an accelerated scale with " May 21st or bust " as their goal. One of the novel changes incorporated into this year ' s Ka Palapala is the attractive four-color cover, a typical cover for the " Rainbow University. " This year winds up a three-year contract with the S. K. Smith and Co. of Chicago, manufacturers of Molloy covers. Ka Palapala has adopted a new ftrst-come-first- served policy because of the hundreds of unclaimed copies resulting from last year ' s distribution. Only 3.200 copies have been published and money will be refunded to those who fail to receive their copies. Tongg Publishing Company was given the printing contract and the Paul Tajima Studios bid for the senior portrait contract was accepted this year. Plans for the various sections and layout drafting were made by Ralph Miwa during the summer months with Ralph Goya, associate editor, acting as his right hand man. It was their perpetual head- ache of re-drafting and reorganizing the layouts once the staff started work on the annual. Ralph Goya corrected all copy and also handled the Administration Section. Business manager, Mary Okimoto. versatile senior, balanced books and took charge of all business deals. J i Tnp In hnttnm — First row: Mary Samson, Evelyn Tara, Ruth Itamura, Dorothy Chang, George Koga. Mit J e rnu: Cherry Matano. Clarissa Saiki, Marian Adachi. Stella Ahn. Ann Koga. Last rou-: Viola Komori, Kath- erine Uemura, Leonora Nishikawa, Eunice Chun, Flora Yamasaki. Tnp tn hnttnm — Marie Iscri, Tsuyuko Kawamura. Alice Voshimori, Margiret Miira- moto, Chivoko Yukimura. Kudos are in order for photographers Albert Chikasuye. Bob Brooks, Norito Fiijioka and Richard Miyamoto who handled the most impor- tant and difficult work of the annual. The small guy with a big job was Ed Goya who edited the sports section. Eleanor Albao, W. A. A. president, handled the Varsity Women ' s sports section. Seniors Ruth Itamura, Chiyoko Yukimura. and Evelyn Tara comprised the efficient trio who took charge of the organization .section and had the least difficulty in meeting their deadlines. The senior panels were handled by Remy Labo- rado. Marie Iseri, and Tsu Kawamura. The class section included staff members Margaret Mura- moto, Leonora Nishikawa, and Dorothy Chang. Ka Leo stafiF members Alice Yoshimori, Clarissa Saiki, Mary Samson and Flora Yamasaki took on an extra burden by editing the student administra- tion section. The activities section was handled by Viola Komori, Janet Chock, and Katherine Uemura with Bob Katayama and Cherry Matano handling the special R. O. T. C. section. Gova- ' jr Editor-in-Chief Margaret Chinen Business Manager Margaret Yamato eMcMMiU — LeU to right — Lorraine Ching. Alice Yoshimori, Mary Samson. Clarissa Saiki. X U A hard-working staff under the able and calm leadership of editor Marsjarct Chinen broui;ht out Ka Leo o Hawaii twice weekly to news-hungn ' students on the campus. This year Ka Leo did one better over previous years of publication by appear- ing on the newsstands during the summer session and having an issue out on the opening day of school, plus extras for various special occasions. Aiding the boss-lady in her editorial duties were conscientious Lorraine Ching who served as man- aging editor, and members of the editorial board, Francis McMillen, Robert Wills, and Ann Koga. Those who gave most generously of their time, even when pressed by exams and term papers, to work diligently on deadline days in editing copy, writing heads, and doing the make-up were the page editors. Newswise juniors, Alicia Pareha and Alice Yoshimori scooped up campus hot leads, as petite Mary Samson and effervescent Teruko Tokunaga kept the feature section lively and inter- esting. News of the social world, club activities, dances, etc. received wide publicit) ' under the cool handling of sophisticated Clarissa Saiki and efficient Tamiko Tanaka. Paul Kokubun filled the difficult position of sports editor, ably assisted by George Koga in providing hot news for Ka Leo ' s sportswise readers. Mr. William Davenport, Ka Leo ' s adviser, was always helpful in giving advice and encouragement to a staff which cheerfully carried on the difficult task of meeting printer ' s deadlines twice a week with copy tailored to the needs of three thousand student readers. Albert Chikasue (called " Lobo " or " Chicken " by the gang) and newcomer Bob Brooks, whose quiet and lovable ways made him an instant hit with the staff, kept Ka Leo well sup- plied with timely pictures of campus events and close-up shots of UH personalities. Donald Mih: ' :r : Left to right — Row one: Donald Tong, Nora Lee, Jeanne Konishi, Jean Serikawa, Elizabeth Nakaeda. Row two: June Kobayashi. Thelma Ching, George Koga, Bern- Kuwahara, Virginia Dang. Row three: Bett ' Okazaki, Bert Kan- bara. Roie four: Mitsuru Yoshimoto, Irene Yamato. Hawley ' s witty cartoons helped to liven up the feature page. Columnists were Daniel Katz of " Kat ' s Klaws, " Richard " Mickey " McCleery, who wrote " Ars Longa " and " Curtain Call, " and George Koga, who kept the sports fans up to date in his " Keanuenue Sportsnotes. " Ralph Miwa, Ka Palapala editor, was an occasional contributor on features. Reliable scoop-getters were Ka Leo ' s glamour queen. Laola Hironaka, and the gang ' s favorite man, Robert Suyeoka, more familiarly known as " Sleepy. " I i H Left to right — Teruko Tokunaga, Janet Chock, Alicia Pareha, Thelma Chock. Florence Maney, graduate English student, contrib- uted mature reviews of musical events both on and off campus. Other reporters who faithfully met the deadlines were Mitsuru Yoshimoto, Elizabeth Nakaeda, Jean Scrikawa, George Hayase, Flora Yamasaki, Alice Kojima, Philip Ige, Betty Okazaki, Ruth Sasaki, Jewel Tickel, Josephine Hebert, Stan MacGregor, Lynn Burgess, James Shigeta, Evelyn Kakisako, Bernice Ching, Shirley Yee, Virginia Fukai, Ruth Kochi, Esther Matsuzawa, Bert Kanbara, Kay Akamine, Irene Yap, Rose Omine, Helen La Torre, Mildred Tolentino, Nora Lee, Jean Konishi, and Part) ' Farolan. In this picture, surprisingly enough, we ' ve only one coke bottle pictured. A Le lo right — Beverly Nakatani, Albert Chikasuve, Ann Koga, Tamiko Tanaka. The business side of tlic Voice of Hauuiii was carried on by its shrewd and industrious business manatrer. Martraret Yamato. who was aided in her numerous jobs by assistant business manager, Beverly Nakatani, and a go-t;ettint; advertising manager, Yukio Naito. Betty Kuwahara and June Kobayashi handled the great bulk of exchanges, while Virginia Dang, as circulation manager, saw to it that members of the administration, faculty and various campus departments received their regular issues of Ka Leo. Librarian Janet Chock kept Ka Leo ' s morgue neatly filed with cuts and photographs. Other assistants in the business staff were Irene Yamato, Thelma Chock, and Thelma Ching. " Take Thou my gift, my offering of roses. " Ka Leo staff enjoys pre-Christmas coke toast. " heated Qiuid An important event in the i uild year was the return of Dr. Earle Ernst from the Orient where he had served for a year and a half as army censor of the Japanese theater under General MacArthur. Dr. Ernest joined Dr. Joel Trapido as co-director of guild activities, thereby making possible a more extended program than those of recent years. With directors working on alternate plays, it became possible to begin rehearsals for one play while another was still in production. The 1947-48 season opened in a gay mood with " Hayfever, " Noel Coward ' s rollicking comedy of a weekend party in an English country house. The play was Dr. Ernst ' s first production upon his return and proved so popular that a sixth perform- ance was scheduled in response to the demand for tickets. A striking contrast in mood was Emlyn Williams ' psychological thriller, " Night Must Fall, " the second guild production. Directed by Dr. Trapido, the melodrama drew record audiences fulfilling the earlier promise of rapidly growing interest in guild activities. First semester efforts were climaxed with the largest production attempted in several years, " The Defeated " by Teruaki Miyata. Selected by Dr. Ernst from the thousands of plays which passed through his office in Japan, the production was the first performance anywhere in the world, out- side of Japan. Dr. Ernst translated the play and prepared the English version which used a cast of over fifty students. The seven sets including a railway waiting-room, street scenes, bombed ruins, and three interiors were designed by George Wago. The drama played eight performances in January. The beginning of the second semester found rehearsals well underway for Molnar ' s romantic comedy " The Swan. " Plans for the remainder of the season included a musical, produced in conjunction with the University music department, and a group of one act plays. Opposite page — Top: Set for " Night Must Fall. " Center: Harry Arakaki in a scene from " The Defeated. " Bottom: Backstage crew take time oflF for " the pause that refreshes. " Pat Takemoto as the Princess listens to the radicalism of Edward Fernandtz as the Professor in Molnar ' s " The Swan " which was produced by the Theater Guild during the early part of the second semester. » €? IIB S ' Ji tHii 4 a • i ' I P «1 • ' 5 I and V A newcomer on our Miinoa campus, Mr. Ernest McLain is the power behind the pleasing root- toot- toots ( plus occasional squeaks ) that the Rainbow Band has given out with this year. Donned in their new uniforms purchased through ASUH funds, the band never failed to make an eye-catching spectacle in their white satin shirts, green sashes, and white overseas caps with green trimming. Forty- six school-spirited men and women turned out for 7:30 a.m. prac- tices three times a week at Wise Field, going through a medley of marches and pep tunes. The five pretty majorettes who added inspiration with their twirling were Anna Livesay, Beryl Martin, Gwen Botelho, Phyllis Gregory and Carol Jefferson. Wallace Chang, composer of the Hawaii Hula, a new, catchy football song, filled the position of classy drum major and student conductor of the Band. Conductor McLain is a graduate of Oberlin and Northwestern and previously taught at Dennison University in Ohio. 6VW • % ILlUl Wvi " conductor Eighty voices strong, the University of Hawaii A Cappella Choir started off auspiciously this year under the able leadership of Mr. Norman D. Rian. Well organized for the first time in many years, the Choir has won wide acclaim not only on the campus, but throughout the Islands as well. The joint Theater Guild-Music Department production of Carmen Jones, the Christmas and Spring Concerts, and radio appearances in December, March and May were only a few of the successful performances presented during the past year. The majority of the selections this year are from the St. Olaf Choir Repertoire, representing sacred and secular numbers from the Palestrina Era through the music of modern choral composers. Soloists include such student artists as Mildred Tolentino, Helen Noh, Mrs. Mary Carpenter, and C harles Davis, versatile musician and prexy of the group. Mr. Rian should be commended for his work with the U of H ' s new, invigorating A Cappella Choir. Chairman of the Music Department, popular Professor Rian is a graduate of St. Olaf College and the Eastman School of Music. He was formerly Director of the Dartmouth College Glee (Hub and Concert Band. eJpote and an nUoi Adviser- Barry Kubm, M ' - f An extensive pros ram in the field of debating and public speaking was planned by the Board of Debate and Forensics this year. Mr. Clifton Cornwell, newly arrived assistant professor of speech and faculty adviser of the Board, was largely responsible for the planning of the year ' s activities. He was assisted by members of the board and Manager Robert Fukuda. The first event of the year was the tryout for the class debate teams. Speaking on the topic " Resolved: Private Language Schools in the Ter- ritory of Hawaii Should be Prohibited, " the fol- lowing students were selected: freshmen, Elizabeth Nakaeda and Irma Kop; sophomores, Donald Chang and William Amona; juniors, Wai Win Seto and Hideto Kono and seniors. Patsy Takemoto and Bernard Gramberg. These student orators participated in an inter-class debate in January. The traditional all-campus oratorical contest open to all students was held in December. Patsy Takemoto, pre-medical senior, took first place honors with her talk " Our Nation ' s Health ' in which she stressed the significance of socialized medicine. Jean McKillop and Esther Bellarmino whose topics were " Freedom from Fear " and " A Voice from the Philippines " second and third respectively. iP .f. .0 ' . ' - n ' tia Dr. Earle Ernst, M Bo.rd of Debate and „,.. Franc Mnold. Lorraine Ch ng , u WUUam A ° " ' kop -renny Tom, _ . M. 0 W. . ton :t.rev MOSS, U a . , Debate S.uad-F.- - ' ,Us, H deto ° (leie u e. O ioe l " ainUt CoAfU " I see therefore, a complete and generous edu- cation that which fits a man to perform justly, skillfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both private and public of peace and war, " said John Milton in defining the objective of education. The many colleges and universities of our country who foresaw the needs of a rich citizenship included in their curriculum military training through the ROTC. They have generously accomplished this mission. Soon after Pearl Harbor the Reserve Of- ficers constituted our most numerous source of commissioned officers. Without their early service the expansion of our Army from a quarter million men to more than seven million would not have " ' ' " V . ro,,,. ;,,°-. ' ' ' " l Odo- bc-en so quickly effected. The colleges, represented by their ROTC graduates, have made a great contribution to their country when it was needed most. Activities of the UH ROTC were many and varied. They w ere based on service to the University, the militar) ' department, and to our country. Members of the advanced class attended the first post-war summer training camp last summer at Fort Lewis, Washington. There were twenty-six colleges represented at the camp to fulfill this course requirement. The cadets from Hawaii were well received by the SiXO-nix i. otlicr ROTC members. Aside from the actual training which faintly resembled the Army ' s basic training, the cadets had opportunities to visit scenic spots of which Washington boasts many. Although Hawaii led the other colleges in the shooting match at Fort Lewis, they had to give up the " Warrior of the Pacific " trophy to West Virginia College. Four members of the UH ROTC placed on the first ten percent of the graduating class. Medals were also won in the Fourth of July Field Day contests. The UH ROTC Regiment made its first public appearance of the school year at the Armistice Day Parade. A letter of commendation was received by the ROTC department from General G. H. Decker. USA, for its excellent showing in the Armistice Day Parade. The conscientious interest " ' " o, iixth row u ' ' " la. put into the training phase showed its first results. Amidst an atmosphere of military festivity, the Saber and Chain sponsored Military Ball was en- joyed by many at Hemenway Hall on February 2 1 , 1948. The UH patch including those of the high school units echoed the central ROTC theme of the occasion. The Regiment first presented itself formerly to President Sinclair at Cooke Field on March 24, the eve of Charter Day. The sponsors added the necessary color to make this review a highly suc- cessful one. The band provided the martial air to keep the men moving in unison. Stepping off in neat precision, the Regiment in conjunction with the high school units, participated in the Army Day ceremonies. Leading the marching columns was Cadet Colonel Henry Nachtsheim and his staff. The final event of the ROTC was held at the Graduation Exercises when members who had successfully completed the course were on hand to receive their Reserve Officers commissions. Their training done, they were now ready to serve with knowledge and skill the needs of their country in time of pcrace and war, if and when called upon to do so. The University of Hawaii Sponsors attired in attractive emerald and white uniforms formed a distinctive part of the ROTC. Under the command of Bert) ' Honnen. honorary cadet Colonel, were ] 2 sponsors. After weeks of drilling, they made their first appearance with the regiment in No- vember, constituting a colorful part in the Armis- tice Day Parade. Thereafter, the y became an in- tegral part of the ROTC. .. . Maj. Victor E. Warner Capt. John M. Hinman Capt. Joseph B. Conmy Capt. John A. Frye ist Lt. H. Donald HcckUngcr Co M ' .oti Bot " US. «9 AC yON ' ' ' ' ' z_ ROTC Lieuts. Left to right, front row: Edward Fernandez, Tatsuo Kawamura, Asami Higuchi, Alexander Kim, Denis Wong, Valenciano Santos, John Chang, Frank Metzger. Center row: James Clark, Duane Willis, Franklin Hee, William McCracken. Robert Richardson. Kenneth Chun, Albert McKonald. Back row: Francis Bowers, Charles Dowson, Albert Evansen, Ernest Andrade. Richard Kanakanui, Barrv Adams. Kenneth Dickerson, Norman Andresen. Perce fu . l Ss-irMknCaP ° " ,-.„;on, T, ..,mOt u i ' ,v. s ss S Sgt RO-TC " f T Sat. " " ° " ' it H ... ..• J v. , ' ?i ; ♦ ' The boys pose at summer camp. Accuracy comes after continued practice. Th(. ' march like veterans. ROTC Rifle Team. Left to right, front row: T. Eum, H. Teramae, K. Kim, M. Ing, W. Ichinose, T. Lalakea, N. Saito, C. Odo. Back row: Maj. V. Warner, K. Dickerson, G. Dang, L. Letoto. F. Metzger, R. Tom, E. Andrade. W. McCracken, S Sgt. Moy. [ - i ' ' s r4 to ' " ' " ok U,. [ • V ,».-■ ,w v " :;i»80 - ' " °° .„ kw-jj v » ' fro " ' ; ; 4 .A nd p:,:? j ' . lo, ' - j--. ••flfc ' ' " ' x ' J " - O,, ' ■ drl.J " " -l, nve " ' es . ' , ' J- ' J - - This is the float which bared itself in the International Lantern Parade and had everybodv thinking that it was a new-styled chicken cage. An old landmark succumbs to the winds which swept the campus in February. Overturned steel bench, rendezvous of many UH couples, lies alongside fallen kiawe tree. Muumuu contest brings out the latest in elaborated flour bags. Aloha week marked by such nonsense as this which isn ' t exactly nonsense when you start figuring out returns on the tourist trade. o :v,u - °ys - IpON Speech department presents public pliy reading (if Moliere ' s " School For Wives " upstairs in Hcmenway hall directed by Dr. Grove Day. First in a series which continued throughout the second semester. Gerald Wade lifts a hand in emphasis in close-up of " School For Wives " cast. Joan Olsen, Arlene Kim, Bruce White Jr., Robert Masuda and Roderic Hearn wait for their cues. Vmnc-rs in their division, six beautiful Ka Palapala Queens stand holding their trophies. They are from left to right: Helen Noh, Korean; Helen Oshima, Japanese; Mildred Tolentino, Filipina; Ruth Awai, Chinese; Pearl Luning, Cosmopolitan: and Jessie Honnen, Caucasian. An interesting feature of this year ' s Ka Palapala contest was the fact that all of the six winners were Sophomores. Shot shows part of the crowd of almost 1,700 which jam-packed the university gym to witness the tmals of the Kapap Beauty Contest held during the early part of the second semester. Preliminary phases included a bathing beauty rally and a rally held in Hemenway hall. Phyllis Gregory is seen promenading down the ramp which was built the length of the gymnasium. The contest has been a traditional UH event for many years. It is sponsored by the student yearbook, Ka Palapala. Kapap Beauty Contest committee members. First rou left to right: Edward Fernandez, Francis McMillen, Raymond Ho, Warren Higa, James Tani. Second row: Ruth Itamuri. Betty Honnen, Mary Okimoto, Evelyn Tara. Nancy Wee, Sue Tateishi, Remy Laborado, Chieko Yoshida. f5S v. SlflS ■uinii r. ,r ■ ' ■ r U ' 1 « 5 J)! -: QUEEN MILDRED TOLENTINO ADJECTIVES can ' t describe . . . Jo if nitb your hainh. may be that what the sociologists tcnu the process of assimila- tiott is as yet incomplete. Or, it may he that we cling to traditions, ciistoii s, coinciitions simply because they are traditional, custo- mary, anil conventional. OnxiOHiaaiioHl QaHi4m uie Clua The Commerce Club of the University of Hawaii is one of the oldest clubs on the campus. Its pur- pose is to promote better understanding among students in the economics and business departments. With Dr. Merton Cameron as adviser, the club started out its activities with a very successful get- toeether for the members and the business and economics instructors on October 4. Tom Ikeda and Beverly Nakatani were co-chairmen of the affair. Karleen Atebara was chairman of a money- making blotter project. The wholehearted interest and hard work of the members made possible its huge financial success. .,-,1, Ikeda. t ' Third row- ,h Yuen. F ' j " " p The dubs annual forum series bej an on November 8 with Dr. James Shoemaker ' s interest- int, ' and informative talk on the " Conflict of American and Russian Economic Policies. " The Annual Autumn Ball held on November 21 at Hemenway Hall and the annual picnic held in February were enjoyed by all who attended. The activities for the year were climaxed with a banquet held in June. Officers for the first semester were Janet Chock, president; Karleen Atebara, vice-president; Betty Fukunaga, secretary; Hilda Ikeda, corresponding secretary; and Joseph Kumasaki, treasurer. First rati , left to rii hl: Tilley, Kracmcr, Cameron, Glover. Shoemaker. Second row: Luke, Hoeber, Kirkpatrick. Missing from picture: Roberts, Gilberts. 1 Mr ' i s Ann Koga. OntelHoUanal (lelatUutl Cluv. The International Relations Club boasts of being one of the oldest clubs on the campus, having been organized in 1 924 by Dr. Karl Leebrick, now Vice- President of the University of Hawaii. It aims to stimulate student interest in international affairs. It started out the new year with a mixer party at which the members enjoyed themselves learning folk dances from Mr. Song Chang. A number of students signed up to continue their folk dance lessons during the year. The fust project for the year was the program for International Students Day on November 17. The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, with whicli the club is affiliated, and the Rotary Club put up money to finance the sending of the president to the I. R. C. Northwest Con- ference held at British Columbia University in Vancouver, Canada on November 21, 22, 1947. The grand project of the year was the camp- conference held at Camp Erdman between semes- ters on February 5, 6 and 7. The officers of the club were: Earl Robinson, president; Kenji Toyama, vice-president; Lillian Lee, secretary; Dennis Wong, treasurer; Jean McKillop, Robert Fukuda, Jack Krushell, coun- cillors. Dr. Allan Saunders was the adviser for the second consecutive year. hIuku . . A. GUofUen, After seven years of inactivity, the Uniwai chapter of the Future Farmers of America was reactivated under the leadership of president, Jack " ' oshinuira; vice-president, Tadayuki Kato; secre- tary, Thomas Hatakeyama; treasurer. Jack Tanaka; reporter, Daniel Shigeta; farm watch dog, Clarence Tatekawa; and adviser, Professor Fred E. Armstrong. The aims of this organization are to develop competent, aggressive, agricultural leadership; to promote a cooperative spirit among the members; and to create and nurture a love of farm life. Highlights of the year included: a moonlight picnic held at Ala Moana Park; excursion trips during the semester recess to points of agricultural interest as dairies, poultry and truck farms and to the public school vocational agricultural depart- ments to acquaint the members with some of the problems confronted by the agricultural instructors; and the participation in the annual Territorial FFA conference which was held in Honolulu during the Easter recess. The members assisted the vocational agriculture instructors in the different tasks, and at the same time, operated a profitable hot dog and confectionary stand. The honorary members of the Uniwai Chapter are Professor Fred E. Armstrong, Professor Charles M. Bice, Mr. Clarence Ferdun, Professor Louis A. Henke, Dean Arthur R. Keller, Dr. Frederick G. Krauss, Dean Harold A. Wadsworth, Dean Benjamin O. Wist, and Dr. Samuel H. Work. Itsuo Yano CVyie , Seconi " ' ' ' ■■ J Zvo George Ao- Vhii roil- " ' ' • ' . igew, ichuo i •n v X t o ne oOHMnioi Clua Since- iy30 the Home Economics Club has been one of the active campus organizations. The club is opened to girls enrolled in the Home Economics department. The objectives are to familiarize the members with the progress being made in the field of home economics, to further foster the develop- ment of individuals in the field, and to provide an opportunity for closer relationship among members and faculty. Three summer fellowships are offered to out- standing Home Economics majors. They are the Danforth Summer Fellowship to St. Louis, Missouri and Shelby, Michigan, and the two Hawaiian Pineapple Summer Awards given to a senior and a junior for study in St. Louis, Missouri. cMo4He oMuo fKioi Clua Highlii hts ot the Home Economics Club socials were the annual picnic with the Engineers in November, the Home Ec.-Ag ' s get-together in February, the Home Ec. Dance in March, the Silver Tea in April, and the climax, the Senior Banquet in May. Officers of the year were president, Matsuko Kuwahara; vice-president, Stella Shoda; s ecretary. Sylvia Shigihara; treasurer, Kikuye Shiraki; and adviser, Mrs. Mary Bartow. Cabinet members also included the class councillors, freshman, Betty Lou Parker; sophomore, Kam Lin Young; junior, Sayako Ando; senior, Kate Kato; and various committee chairmen. J. f " -. Maude Ota fci- - ! Ti6 It Donald B na, PiA Ie(f U eiuL The primary purpose of tlie Pre-Legal Club is to foster fellowship and a spirit of mutual assistance among the pre-Iegal students in the University. However, membership is open to all interested persons. Club activities for the 1947-48 .school year in- cluded the Halloha House Party held in November. The aim of this get-together was to promote friend- ship among the ASUH and to celebrate the end of the first six-weeks exams. The Pre-Legal all male choir was featured at this function and was later invited by the Inter-Club Council to perform at convocations. Prominent Honolulu lawyers spoke at the club ' s dinner meetings and led informal discussions on pertinent matters. Dr. Edmund Spellacy, professor of government, advised the club. Its officers were Wai Win Seto, jiresident; Barry Rubin, vice-president; Winifred ( hung, secretary; and Harry Tamura, treasurer. Club members who are not in the picture are: Takeshi Hokada, Bob Fukuda, Harold Hee, Richard Kosaki, Fred Lee, Ronald Lee, Francis McMillen, Calvin Ontai, Luella Plumley, Barry Rubin, Alvin Shim, Robert Silva, James Yee, Tai Choy Yim, and Robert Young. On e nial Jlite ati4A£. acleti In the second year ot its reorganization, the Oriental Literature Society has reoccupied its former hit;h niche as one of the more active clubs on the University of Hawaii camjius. Striving to stimulate interest in all Oriental cultures, the Oriental Literature Society auspi- ciously opened its 1947- 194S series of evening lecture meetings with Dr. Earle Ernst speaking on the Kabuki drama and the students of the Bando Michie Dancing Academy interpreting classical Japanese dances. The editing and publication of the annual " Journal of Oriental Literature, " an anthology of the members ' translations and original works of Oriental literature, was placed in the capable hands of Richard Lane. Officers for the past year were: Roy Kubo, presi- dent; Evelyn Katsuyama, vice-president; Helen Hashimoto, secretary; and Terry Adaniya, treasurer. Club advisers were Mr. Yukio Uyehara and Dr. Cheuk-Woon Taam. pat Roy Kubo. xi.. ChonS- ' D ' ' " , ' Wee, Betsy zuoV au w atanaD - ' ■• Mf ' W r eaolteM QoileCf e QluL The activities of the Teachers College Club begun early in September with a pre-orientation program for the incoming T. C. freshmen. Upper class members helped the newcomers to get acquainted with the campus and in registering for their courses. Sophomores Helen Oshima and Masaji Takeuchi were in charge of this activity. With a total membership of 230 students, the club was headed by its capable president, Alice Yoshimori, who was assisted by secretary Michiko Ikemori and treasurer Edward Tsukasa. Club ad- viser was Dr. Robert W. Clopton and faculty councillor, Mrs. Henrietta Krantz. Members found the T. C. clubroom a convenient place to relax and to get acquainted with fellow club members. Doughnuts, coffee, sandwiches, and cokes were served by the canteen committee headed by Loretta Kam. The clubroom was kept in order Vint row. left to right: Miriam Ncxia. Mildred Tolentino, Masaji Takeuchi, Masao Osaki, Takumi Izuno, Kiyoshi Murai, Frank Salomon, Betty Kodama. Second rote: Edward Sakai, May Yano, Michiko Jkemori, Nancy Takimo- to, Jean Higa, Sachiko Oda, Elsie Ryusaki, Sakae Nakama, Amy Fujii, Frederick Rothenberg. Third row: Magde- lin e Tiu, Doris Takatsuka, Tamae Fujii, Dorothy Terada, Eleanor Nozoe, Helen Nagtalon, Evelyn Nagoshi, Alice Tanaka, Mildred Yanagida. Fo irth row: Fay Yamaguchi, Nancy Siitoka, Daisy Lim, Fumiko Sato. June Imaye. Miriam Takata, Florence Kam, Kazuye Harada, Mitsuki Nohara, Adeline Shinshiro. by tlic- house committee headed by Elaine Yasu- michi and Toshic Ibiuuchi. With Mitzi Sakamoto as chaitnian of the social committee, a variety of activities were planned fot the year. The first get-together was a twilight picnic held at Hanauma Bay on October 1 1 at which time new members were initiated into the club. More than 150 members and guests attended this picnic. Marilyn Mayekawa was general chair- man of the affair. On November U) a Scholarship Fund Benefit Dance was held at the Nuuanu YMCA. In charge of this dance were Edward Sakai and Helen Urabe. Other activities on the social calendar were a caroling party on December 2, a hike to Waimea Falls in February, a barn dance at the T. C. Elemen- tary school auditorium in March, and a " recoup " camp after the final exams in June. Another major activity of the club was the pub- lishing of a pamphlet, " Education Hawaii, " by the publications committee with Willard Sueoka as chairman. Chairmen of the other coipmitt.-es were: athlet- ics, Nancy Kam; discussions, Hideko Kiyokawa; convocations, Janet Saito; publicity, Michiko Nagao; membership, Mildred Tolentino. Class representatives in the c!ub council were: freshman, Takashi Matsui; sophomore, Mercedes Kapela; junior, Mitsuo Adachi; senior, Edward Sakai; fifth year, Kaoyo Watase. First row. left to rinht: Kazuko Hamasaki, Yukie Suzuki, Mitsuo Adachi, John Easlcy, Shigeru Hotoke, George Hasebe, Albert Miyasato, Robert Davidson, Aiko Otomo, Kaoyo Watase, Violet Fujikawa. Second rou-: Loretta Kam, Michiko Nagao, Emiko Higa, Iris Tanigawa, Shizue Kuwahara, Bernice Ching, Florence Niibu, Sadako Nonaka. Ethel Aotake, Emiko Oki. Third row: Nobuko Kobay-shi, Coreen Hangai, Edith Uchida, Tomoko Oha- ta. Juliet Taura, Janet Saito, Ellen Minaai, Gladys Yoshimura, Jane Katamoto, Ritsuko Shigihara. Fourth row: Sue Kimura, Alice Hayashibara, Twalani Ching, Wilhelmina Ching, Elaine Wakumoto, Keiko Ono, Violet Chang, Ann Iwatani, Yoshie Hayase, Nobuko Shinsato, Leatrice Itao, Itsue Shitanaka, Kim e Yonashiro. e iilfc fc if ' flgK.- Medical ' ecAnoicUf.if Qlua Organized in June, 1944, the Medical Technology Club has tried to bring about ? greater understanding and appreciation of medical technology, to promote fellow- ship and unit)-, and to assist its members in directing their studies. A freshman welcome luncheon at the home of the members initiated the club activities for the year. Following this event was a campus initiation day which was climaxed with a picnic at Ewa. In November, the club memb)ers had a successful " sushi " sale on the campus under the chairmanship of Dorothy Nekomoto. Proceeds from the sale were used to defray the club ' s expenses. Excursions to the Territorial Hospital at Kaneohe, Waimano Home, Tripler Hospital, and the Halawa Water Supply were some of the other activities undertaken by the Medical Technology Club this year. The officers of the year were: Gertrude Ching, president; Jane Isoshima, vice- president; Eleanor Kunishige, secretary; Ellen Liu, treasurer; and Miss Virginia Jones, adviser. » I Le l rotf. top to bottom: Annie Lum, Mary Umehara, Nobue Kuwada, Ellen Liu, Helen Lim, Mabel Tokunaga. Zora Kagawa. Dorothy Miyahira. Second row: Lawrence Shoda, Eleanor Kunishige, Ethel Nishibata, Mildred Miyasato, Mitsuko Noda, Betsy Matsuo, Lorene Tam. Jane Isoshima. Third roir: Gertrude Higa, Susie Wai, Ed- na Ho, Evelyn Tatsuno, Clara Yuen, Flossy Ibara, Dorothy Nekomoto, Gertrude Ching. Fourth row: Allan Shizu- mura. Douglas Arakawa, Bill Mosier. May Yamamoto, Ada Yokomoto. Winifred Wong. Zta J[!.a4fiLda Capfia The purpose of the Eta Lunbda Kappa, better known as the Pre-med Club, is " to initiate and to promote the interest of the pre-med and pre-dental students in intellectual pursuits and along lines of student activit) ' . " The activities for the year started with an infla- tion picnic at the Ala Moana Park. This event was followed by visits to the Kaneohe Mental Hospital and to Waimano Home. Second semester activities began with a visit to the Aiea Naval Hospital. This was followed by a talk by a local physician. In March, the third annual Saint Patrick ' s Dance was held in Hemcnway Hall. During the following month, the members attended a performance of an autopsy. The members also participated in intra-mural sports, the Community Chest Drive, and other student activities. The officers for the year were: Presulent Andrew Seki Vice-President Howard Lau Recording Secretary Jane Isoshima Corresponding Secretary .... Roy Kurisaki Treasurer George Suzuki A farewell banquet in June climaxed the year ' s activities. First row. left to right: Roy Kurisaki, Dorothy Koto, Howard Lau, Kenneth Lee, Walter Sasaki, Clarence Sakai, Ronald Chun, Donald Fukuda, Paul Ho. Andrew Seki. Second roic: Eliseo Umipeg, Peter Wong, Nora Lee, Mar- garet Luke, Betty Takei, Lois Kirk, Juanita Soo, Eleanor Vidinha, Edward Jim. George Atebara, Dr. Harare. Third roil : Wallace Chun. Ben Chock, Katherine Hendricks, Richard Pang. Herbert Nakata, Raymond Yee, Jane Isoshima, Ernest Ching, Lawrence Wong. Fourth row: George Uesato, Glenn Kokame, James Nishi, Yasuo Fu- jikawa, Wilson Wong, William Yee, Christian Nakama, George Chang, Tatsuo Asari. -» ■ ' ■ ' ' H ■,;,r l.n-- Gomard. - ,,„,. Gordon " ,,, , ,„. V n Tommy 1 ' «y4 ' ' eiuA The ideal place where one can ;o to study, talk, or loaf is the popular ciub room located in the Varsity locker room. The new club room — com- plete with chairs, tables, lounges, magazines and a radio — is another accomplishment of the spirited " H " Club. Only those who have earned letters in one major sport, or three in minor sports, are eligible for membership. Initiates from baseball, basketball, swimming and track swelled the membership considerably. Every member worked diligently to make the sale of freshman caps a success. The traditional Bury the Hatchet Dance, imme- diately following the big game with St. Mary ' s, was ably handled by the club. At the end of the first semester, the club spon- sored a dance celebrating the end of exams. Stu- dents turned out in droves for this event, and the dance was termed a huge success. In early spring the club initiations were held. The unfortunate neophytes were subjected to the fancies of the oldtimers during school hours and through part of the evening. The " H " Club undertook a tremendous task when they gave a luau in spring. Good leaders, cooperation, and plain hard work brought this venture to a favorable end. Officers of the club were: Unkci Uchima, presi- dent; Charley Oda, vice-president; Eddie Higashino, secretary-treasurer. BocioloKf f. QluL The Sociology Club aims to create more interest in the undcrstanilin c of the social sciences, and to stimulate thoui;ht and discussion on current social problems. The club is composed predominantly of sociology and psychology majors. Officers for the year were: Sumu Furukawa, president; Hiroshi Minami, vice-president; Chieko Masuda, secretary; and Remedus I.aborado, treas- urer. Faculty adviser was Mr. Bernard Hormann. Through the efforts of the members of the Sociology Club and its advisers, the publication, " Social Process of Hawaii. " has gained widespread interest throughout the community. The everlast- ing influx of Social Forces has inevitably impressed itself upon the social structure of Hawaii. It is these acting forces and their results which the publication has been trying to reveal. The year ' s activity started with a reception given in honor of Dr. Lee M. Brooks, visiting professor of sociology from the University of North Carolina, who later in the month spoke on " A Sketch on American Regionalism " at a general meeting. Other speakers of interest were Mrs. Handley, Director of the School of Social Work, and Dr. Andrew Lind, who returned from his sabbatical leave during which he taught at Fisk University. Recreation was not altogether neglected, and the members enjoyed a picnic held at the end of the semester. Kikuyo Okamura, ,A,koMasukawa2J„,.. K yoWo , A,ko Masukawa, KiKuv „„ ptiV HanaagUL , ta, Betsy Tateishi. Heiei . j a, " " ' " ; Tsuyuk o Ka-amuta, Ch y „. gum y. w. e. A, Hc-.iclcd by Arts and Sciences senior Bessie Amat:i, the University YWCA has been one of the most active organizations on the University of Hawaii campus. With a membership totaling over 300 women students, the association maintains a club room, appropriately named Hale Wahine, in Atherton House on Metcalf street. In an effort to orient incoming freshman women to university life and to acquaint them with the purposes and activities of the YWCA, a freshman camp-conference was held on September 11, 12 and 13 at Camps Halekipa and Kokokahi. This project was planned and carried out under the leadership of Constance Doi. During the first semester the YW held its traditional Recognition Ceremony at the Andrews amphitheatre on October 23. On November 22 the girls sponsored a Turkey Trot at the Nuuanu YMCA to help raise sufficient funds to send dele- gates to Asilomar, California during the Christmas holidays. Adora Aoki was chairman of this dance. Over the Thanksgiving holidays a camp- conference was held for the membership at Camp Kokokahi in conjunction with the University YMCA. Another large project undertaken by the YW and YM was the annual World Student Service Fund drive in February headed by Yaeko Fujimoto and Robert Katayama. A new Executive Secretary, Mrs. Margaret Van Brocklin, replaced Mrs. Mildred Simmons who resigned at the end of the last term of 1946-1947 because of ill health. Virst row. left to right: Fujie Kansako, Michiko Suzuki, Constance Doi, Toshiko Kohatsu, Kazuc Amioka, Mary Okimoto, Karleen Atcbara. Second row: Winifred Ishimoto, Bessie Amaki, Ruth Funai, Dorothy Wong, Helen Saito, Kam Lin Young, Mrs. Margaret Van Brocklin. y. M. e. A. With a body of 1 30 members the University YMCA carried on a vigorous program of activities designed to meet the spiritual, physical, educational, and social needs of the students. Joint action with its sister organization on the campus, the Univcrsit) ' YWCA, accounted for the success of many projects. Feeling a responsibility to the incoming fresh- men, the " Y " sponsored an orientation camp- conference before school started. Tlic purpose was to acquaint the frosh with various aspects of college life. This camp was one of the most resourceful of camps as well as a big social success. Besides the regular coke dances, bull sessions, worship services, Y ' s Men news, camps and retreats, athletics, and ASUH Inter-Club Council activities, the " Y ' s " program included such unique features as a luncheon club, a blood bank, and a committee for freshmen welfare. The guiding spirit behind the " Y ' s " activities along with the officers was its new Executive Secretary, Mr. Paul Miho. Officers for the year were: Hung Chee Tom, president; Steve Nakamura, vice-president; Donald Tong, secretary, and Edwin Sato, treasurer. First row. left to right: Paul Miho, Donald Tong, Wallace Kau, Sohei Yamate, Seito Ikeda, Hung Chec Tom. Mi- chad Harada, Shigemitsu Nakashima. Raymond Ho. James Kato, Stanley g3.v.-a. Second rote: Michael Okihiro, George Yukinaga, Edwin Wung. Ralph Onzuka. Harold Yoshida, Thomas Goto, Clifford Arinaga, Kazumi Oshi- ta, Takeshi Harada, Tatsuo Kawamura, Edward Okazaki, Third rou : Goro Arakawa, Sanji Kimoto, Asa Ajimine, George Okihiro, Steve Nakamura, Eveni Levi, Ronald Sakamoto, Edwin Sato, Larry Tamanaha. Fourth row: Un- kci Uchima, Edward Jim, John Matsumuro, Isami Kimoto, Richard Soon, Teddy Zen, Yoshitake Sakazaki, Rich- ard Shigemura, Kenneth Hakoda, Richard Lo, Wallace Doty, Dennis Wong, Richard Tanaka, Henry Oyasato, Sumu Furukawa. w A eiAjiiftxm eiuL The Newman Club is an international organiza- tion of Catholic Culture and Catholic Fellowship established at secular universities, and promotes its aims through religious, intellectual and social activities. With " Fun and Fundamentals " as its motto, the Hawaii chapter sponsored at least one social, one intellectual, and one religious function each month. Activities included discussion study clubs, dances, lectures, forums, parties, candy sales, a Japan relief drive, the Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Sale, inter-club sports, and participation in the annual Newman Federation convention in Texas. Corporate Communion, followed by a breakfast and meeting, was received every month. A monthly newsletter, " The Newsman, " was enlightening and entertaining. Father George Powers, MM, a former professor of history at the university, was the spiritual adviser of the club. Dr. Irving O. Pecker was the faculty adviser. Ofiiicx cd Qluu Huring 1947-48, the members of tlic Episcopal (kib enjoyed an active school year under die leader- ship of dieir president, Wallace Y. K. Chant;; vice- president, Juanita Stephens; secretary, Nora Okada; tre.isiirer, Calvin Pant;; and adviser. Robert W. Clopton. Committee chairmen who helped to guide the club in its work throughout the year were: social, Violet Marie Awai; publicity, Theodore Wong; and sports, Floyd Uchima. On October 3 1 , the club held its first social function at St. Clement ' s Parish Hall. On November 23, Miss Winnifred Mann and Bisiiop Harry S. Kennedy met the members at the diocesan house and enjoyed the twilight hours together in Christian fellowship. As a Thanksgiving project, the club donated a basket of food to needy college students of other countries. TTie club met at St. Andrew ' s Cathedral on December 7 for a pre-Christmas communion and enjoyed a tasty breakfast ta the diocesan house. A conference at Mokuleia ' s Youth Center was the highlight of the j ' ear ' s activities for the members. Fun and fellowship was the theme and everybody had a wonderful time. Okada, Clar ssa 4 JliU Wikc Wihi To meet a specific need, Hui Wikiwiki was organized in May of 1947 to furnish the student body with a nucleus of students interested in promoting school spirit. As their first project, the organization assisted in the sale of tickets for the Summer Frolic held in June. The club also volunteered its services for the cleanup of the dance. Tlie first club social, a moonlight picnic under the management of Gladys Fong and Dora Tliom, was held at Kailua Beach. Appointed by the Orientation Committee, the club next undertook the Freshman Mixer held during the Freshman Orientation Week. Song leaders were taken to the YMCA Freshman Orientation Camp in order to help the freshmen in learning the UH songs and yells. One thousand megaphones were made for the use of the choir during the half-time period of the Spartan-Rainbows football game. This project was ably handled by Nora Matsumura. Helen Taka- hashi and Edward Tsukasa both headed the com- mittees which helped to publicize the boo fire rally held before the Michigan State game. To welcome new members into the club, a scavenger hunt was held during the early part of November. Officers for the first semester were: Paul Ng, president; Richard Yoshimura, vice-president; Winifred Jim, secretary; Barney Aoki, treasurer; and Mr. William Huntsberry, adviser. Committee chairmen were: World Student Relief, Dora Thom; Cheering Section, Clarence Merriles; Pub- licity, Reiko Odate; Social, Gladys Fong; Sports, Daniel Oishi; and Membership, Betty Wong and Annette Chun. First roiv. left tu right: Clarence Merriles, Reiko Odate, Violet Marie Awai. Margaret Hashimoto. Winifred Jim, Clarrissa Aping, Annette Chun, Gladys Fong. Second row: Nora Matsumura, Darrell Oishi, Robert Masuda, Sa- toru Izutsu, Richard Yoshimura, Margaret Leong, Nora Okada, Betty Wong. Thini row: Barney Aoki. Thomas Yoshida, Virginia Dang, Harry Kanada, Juanita Stephen, Dorothy Naki-.shima, Paul Ng, Dora Thom, Wallace Chang. PU lamMa Clu Phi LamlxLi Clii. a cliapter of the Oahii Allied Youth Union, aims to promote i ood fellowship amoni; its members and to help youn people lead a ood, wholesome life. An initiation get-toticther held at the home of Bernice Chini , followed by a " blow-out " picnic and a N ' alentine dance were the social highlights of the year. A successful Christmas Toyshop for children in an orphanage and different hospitals was one of the main projects of the year. A moonlight picnic, sponsored by the Oahu Allied Youth Union at Hanauma Bay, and the annual conference at Kokokahi in May brought the year ' s activities to an end. Officers for the year were Bernice Ching, president; Keo Murai, vice-president; Joyce Chang, recording secretary; Margaret Muramoto, corresponding secretary; and Raymond Nagata, treasurer. Dr. Joseph E. Smith was the faculty adviser. T iS Leslie Kaigo- ■ , io. Ch.r.» F» " ' " " ° «- 5 aid Mayo- — ' -- ' X fy JtiU JtcuU J!.CU4.lUfUl Hui O Hale Laulima, recognized in June, 1946 as a campus organization, is composed of residents of Hale Laulima. Founded in September, 1940, as an experiment in democratic living, the only women ' s campus dormitory still continues today with " cooperation " as its motto. Hale Laulima translated means " House of Many Hands " ; the dorm is affectionately known to all residents, pres- ent and past, as the House of Many Hens. Appropriately, the social life of Hale Laulima began with an all-hen pajama party during the first week of school. The twenty-one neophytes had their respective rooms thoroughly initiated in the traditional manner — a la Hale Laulima. A candlelight ceremony to which faculty friends of the house were invited was held in early October for the reception of new members. The month of November saw the peak of the dormitory ' s social calendar. On November 9, the traditional open house and tea was held for the faculty, administration, students, and friends of Hale Laulima. Mid-November found the girls as hostesses to a campus men ' s dormitory at a Sadie Hawkin ' s buffet supper and dance. This was followed by the tradi- tional bachelor professors ' dinner at Thanksgiving. Socials during the Thanksgiving holidays included an alumnae slumber party and a moonlight sailing party. A faculty Christmas dinner was held in mid- December before Hale Laulima was closed for the Christmas vacation. First row, left to right: Lilian Tomita, Cyntfiia Ching, Bjtty Kodama, Matsuko Kubota, Shizue Kuwahara, Ruby Ebesugawa, Stella Shoda, Frances Imamura, Viola Komiri. Second rotr: Eleanor Albao, Elaine Yasumichi, Ya- suko Hokama, Minnie Yamauchi, Midori Okada, Cynthia Chun, Toshie Koyama, Ellen Ahana. Third row: Chicko Yoshida, Nobuko Shiraki, Kazuko Shikuma, June Kiyo;aki, ' Vivian Tom, Kikue Shiraki, Winona Ellis, Esther Won, Yaeko Fujimoto, Margaret Muraoka, Magel Kagava, Evelyn Morikawa, Fusae Yamashita. ' ftJr ' AtUen tan Jlauije The Charles Athcrton House Club, composed of the sixt) ' -(ivc male rcsitlents of Charles Atherton House, received its charter as a campus organization last year and has lived up to its purpose by actively participating in many ASUH activities throughout the year. On its own, the " A-House " hoys spotlighted the annual Atherton House Ball in November under the direction of Herbie Isonaga. The club ' s distinc- tion for unique and artistic originality in the decorations was due to the efforts of Henry Shikuma. Stanley Kim, prexy of " A-House, " mentioned that the activities not only consisted of parties and dances, but the more serious aspects of college life as well. Responsibility runs high here, judging by the " BMOC ' s " and " BTO ' s " of the university who are members of this club. Some of them are Charlie Oda, captain of the swimming team and " A-House " treasurer; Unkie Uchima, co-captain of the Rain- bow footballers and president of the " H ' Club; basketball managers, Masa Tasaka and Gordon Chee; swimming team manager, Epy Yadao, who is also ASUH treasurer; Donald Tong, active not only as a " A-House " and YMCA secretary, but in Ka Leo as well; Bob Silva, vice-prexy of the Delta Sigma Rho frat and debator deluxe, and vice- president of the club; Stanley Kim, " A-House " prexy. Rainbow basketball player, and UH tennis team member; Wai Wing Seto, president of the Pre-Legal Club, and many others. first row, left to right: James Kato, Goro Arakawa, Akira Takiguchi, Harold Yoshida, Edwin Wung, Isami Ki- moto, Donald Tong. Edward Ochiai, Wallace Yanagi. Second row: Unkei Uchima. Robert Patrick, Betty Patrick, Masaichi Tasaka, Kaoru Watanabe. Seito Ikeda, Sanji Kimoto. Donald Oka, Sumio Nakashima, Hiroshi Haruki. Third row: Don Fernandez, Wallace Doty, William Morikawa, Byron Meurlott, Alexander Oka, Gordon Chee, Eveni Ltvi. Fred Trask, Wai Win Seto, Robert Silva, Minoru Nakamoto, Takashi Matsui, Stanley Kim. Herbert Maruyama. Harry Kobayashi. James Araki, Edwin Tarn, Edward Jim. Ycshitaka Sakazaki. Philip Furukawa. h ' 1 y- i ! ■ I Formal recognition was t;rantcd Alpha Omicron by the university in the spring of 1947. A year oi active participation in campus activities and successful ventures marked the first year of Alpha Omicron under the leadership of Benjamin Menor, its first president. Other officers were; Elias Yadao, vice-president; Ernest Ravelo, treasurer; and Remedus Laborado, secretary. For its first get-together, a moonlight picnic was held in Kailua. The membership was treated to a grand barbecue made possible by the able planning of Eleanor Albao and Ben Ranada, co-chairmen of the affair. The first off-campus venture to be undertaken was the Alpha Omicron dance held at Waipahu AlfLlta OiPUC UXH on October 23, 1947. Installation of officers was held during the intermission of the dance. Corazon Salasayo, Mercedes Correa, and Helen Nagtalon were the chairmen of the committees which helped to stage the benefit dance. To recuperate from the grind of the first semes- ter, a picnic was held during the between-semesters vacation. Mildred Tolentino and Roland Pagdilao were the chairmen largely responsible for the grand time enjoyed by the members. One of the highlights of the year ' s activities was a campus presentation of authentic Filipino folk dances by talented members of the club. Partic- ipants were garbed in colorful native dress, and bamboo and coconut shells were used to furnish the rhythm for the dances. Gloria Ligot- ,,, „ CeVestina Tonws. j La- tura. J lftSS - , . Uu Second row: hit to r gW- ■; . Yee, George First rou. ' ' ' ,, Yee Edwin ' - Vernon Wong. Pena Jtui nxiien nitif. In 1929 a group of young men, students of this university, realized the need of mutual aid and fellowship, and thus organized Peng Hui fraternity. Throughout the years the club has participated in various activities both on the campus and in the community. This year the club reached out farther by pro- ducing George Lum who served as the head of the University World Student Relief Drive. Other members gave freely of their time to collect money, and haul and sell Army Surplus books for the drive. A scholarship fund was also established in honor of a Hui member, the late Lt. Wah Kau Kong, who was killed in the European Theatre of Action during World War II. Led by Richard Lo and Edward Chock. Peng Hui put up a rugged basketball c]uintet in the intramural league. The club contributed Jackie Wong as intramural director and Bobbie Kau and Hot Dog " Loui to the Varsity live. At the biginning of the yeat, nine pledges were added. Tliey were Wellington Chu, Thomas Goo, Sun Kien Lam, Howard Lau, Chew Nung Lum, Willard Nip, Donald Tong, George Yee, and Wallace Young. Members of Peng Hui are pledged into the fr.iternity while students at the university, and upon graduation, join the alumni division which keeps an active interest in the members of the school chapter. lieta lieta Qatfufva Realizing the need for closer fellowship among college men, the Beta Beta Gamma Fraternity was organized to foster and perpetuate good companionship and citizenship among its members. Officers elected by the members were: Andrew Lee, president; Alexander Kim, vice-president; Dong Won Choy, secretary; and Donald Joe, treasurer. During the school year, the Beta Beta Gamma Fraternity had stimulating social gatherings which enabled the members to get acquainted and to form lasting friendships. The sports-minded members of the club took an active part in the extra-curricular sports events and played all their games in a " never say die " spirit. All their games were marked by an atmosphere of good sportsmanship and fair play. Lim. Timo- thy " ' « ' %;;ald]oc,Anar.- _.. rhnn. Andrew i-ee, iipxander Nim- Lee, Arthur e Nam Kini, Pang, won Bae Chang. _ choy, De .Y K--- Choo, Young ' ■ " ' a: «::;■. «-» ' Chun Left to right, finl row. lop to bottniir. Virginia Park, Betty Choy, Elsie- Lee, Eva Pyun, Lila Lee, Esther Kwon, Evelyn Choi. Second row: Song Soon Park, Helen Noh, Jane Lyum, Arleen Kim. Esther Chun. Sally Noh, Helen Lim. Beta Beta Gamma Sororit) ' was organi7.ed in 1947 with fifteen women serving as its core. The purpose is to secure closer relationships by means of extra-curricular activities among the students and to promote the activities of the Associated Students of the University of Hawaii. The officers elected for the year were: President Evelyn Choi Vice-President Betty Choy Secretary Sally Noh Treasurer ' Jane Lyum Since the sorority was organized in September of this year, its activities have been somewhat limited. Its initial activity for the year was a rush tea held at Hemenway Hall. A get-together followed at the ' W ' CA Beach Court. An initiation of the new members was held shortly thereafter. The pledges for the semester numbered fifteen, bringing the membership up to a total of thirt) ' . Pledges were Stella Ahn, Mildred Choi, Priscilla Char, Eunice Chun, Annie Kim, Daisy Lim, Rose Hyun, Ethel Kim, Virginia Lee, Annie Lee, Louise Inn, Ruth Park, Marilyn Sohng, Betty Jane Sur and Daisy Kim. Pirst Steiia Ahn P ' " ■ ' ' ' " P " " . DaJ " " ' Ch Vfiidred Ch ■ Chun, DaisiT- ' " i-- Rose H ' ' • «f ' Jane c , .. Pki Si(f4na f Ua Phi Sigma Rho, which was founded in June, 1944, seeks to develop personality and character, and to promote scholarship and participation in extra-curricular activities. Barbara June Wilson was elected president; Shirley Wilkinson, vice-president; Alice Hansen, treasurer; Barbara Pickop, secretary; and Leatrice Reis, historian. Along with Elizabeth Markham and Barbara Eby, these co-eds were the charter members of the sorority. 1946 was a very successful year for Phi Sigma Rho. The sorority, starting off with a bang, pledged fifteen girls. Although the " baby " of all campus organizations. Phi Sig did its best in helping to contribute to the success of the school year. President Yvonne Boyd with her stafi, Vice- President Alva Janssen, Secretary Jessie Honnen. Treasurer Jane Nowland. Master-at-Arms Jane Decker, and Historian Doll Starker, led the group in 1947. Rushing began with an informal tea at Hemen- wav Hall in October. It continued with a luncheon held at the Oahu Country Club and a swimming and supper parry at the Fort Ruger Cannon Club. Pledging was held in December and initiation of the newly pledged members took place just before the completion of the first semester. Several riotous parties were held to round out the social calendar. Miss Virginia Lavell served as the club ' s faculty adviser while JMiss Leatrice Reis was alumnae adviser. Vnst row. top to bottom: Patsy Rice, Jessie Honntn, Josephine Starker, Iwalani Luke, Yvonne Boyd. Second row: IvancUe Mount- castle, Betty Honnen, Alva Janssen, Jane Now- land, Maile Paoa. iu QUia4i4f. SUeA Tu Chiang Shell, as a social fraternity, tries to promote the fraternal qualities of love, service and fellowship. The officers of the club for the past year were: Clarence Fong, president; Wa Joong Lum, vice- president; Kwai Lum Young, recording secretary; Walter Wee, corresponding secretary; and James Ching, treasurer. Tu Chiang Sheh was active in the World Student R ' .lief Drive, the Community Chest Drive, the Friendship Train and several others. Some of its members participating in extra- curricular activities were Clarence Fong, Junior ASUH Councilor; Raymond Ho, who efficiently served as ASUH Senior Councilor, Sr. representa- tive to the Board of Athletic Control, member of the Hemenway Hall Board of Governors, secretary of the Saber and Chain, and many others. In the field of sports, the fraternity was repre- sented by one of the mainstays of the Varsity basketball team, William Young; Wallace Kau, the campus singles tennis champion of last year; and others such as Donald Fong, Harold Kam, Clarence Yee, Jimmy Ching and Newton Ching. In the line of social events, the frat:rnity had two successful parties with the Te Chih Sheh sorority as well as two ether social events held by the combined chapters of Tu Chiang Sheh. They were the Christmas party at the Club Blue Lei and the initiation camp in the country. Lc t mil . top tn bottom: Arthur Fong, Koon Imm Ching, Wallace Kau, Nelson Loo, Kwai Lum Young. Secant row: William Young, Donald Fong. Edward Ching, Raymond Ho, Joseph Wee, Fred Chang. Third row: Newton Chinn, Walter Wee, James Ching. Clarence Fong, William Chun Hoon, George Lee. Jti4i Pookela Hui Pookela, organized in 1928 with Dean Dora Lewis as its first adviser, is the only campus women ' s honorary society. Membership in the club of " the chosen " is limited to outstanding junior and senior women. Selection is based on service, leader- ship, character, and scholarship. Although the activities of the club as a whole were limited, individual members partic- ipated in the many and varied campus events and organizations. Officers of Hui Pookela this year were: lone Rathburn, president; Ann Koga, vice-president; Evelyn Tara, secretary; and Ruth Murashige, treas- urer. Miss Barabara Clark, counselor for women, was adviser to the club. Other senior members were Elizabeth Fujioka, Jean McKillop, and Winifred Tseu. New junior members were elected into the society at the beginning of the second semester. LeU row. top to bottom: Miss Barbara Clark, Winifred Tseu, Ruth Murashige, Jean McKillop. Second row: Elizabeth Fujioka, Tvelvn Tara, lone Rathburn, Ann Koga. Q ' a4ft Ha QUi BiCf. ata Gamma Chi Sigma was formed in 1928. The objects of the organization are to encourage the spirit of true companionship, to develop through personal effort a high moral and mental standard, to advance the appreciation and practice of scholar- ship, and to cooperate in all student activities. The officers for the year were: Laura Morgan, president; Patricia Keeley, vice-president; LaVerne Schlemmer, treasurer; Jean Keithly, secretary; Virginia Bice, warden, and Mrs. Willard Wilson, adviser. The activities of the year were the three rushing parties consisting of a tea, a picnic and a dinner. The new members were initiated in February at a weekend house part} ' . LeU to right, first roic. lop to bottom: Ann Spring, Laura Morgan, Martha Stenherg. Mar- garet Lees. Second rou : Jean Keithly, Patricia Keelev, Virginia Bice. La Verne Schlemmer. Helen Geracimos. l fanxf. Qltu4 cMui Yang Chung Hui was organized on the Univer- sity campus in 1924. The purpose of the club is to promote participation in ASUH activities. The school year began v ith the rush tea for freshmen which was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Wo in Kaimuki. At this time four girls were pledged into the sorority. Immediately follow- ing this was the traditional overnite initiation party at Mokuleia on October 4. The annual China Tea House Dance was held on October 18 at Hemenway Hall. To help raise money for the World Student Relief, Yang Chung Hui made pom poms for the Michigan-University football game. All of the profit went directly into this fund. In December, a picnic dinner was held at the beach club for the Te Chih Sheh Sorority. During the Christmas holidays the club also went caroling at various institutions. Other activities of the year included services rendered to KGMB on various occasions, overnite parties, service work on the campus, and the formal candlelight initiation in June for the neophytes. Officers for the year 1 947-1 94S were: Nancy Wee, president; Elaine Choy, vice-president; Gladys Tam, recording secretary; Susan Taam, correspond- ing secretary; Dorothy Jane Chu, treasurer; and Dorothy Wong, inter-club representative. Advisers were Mrs. Kim Fan Chong and Mrs. Hung Lum Chung. LeU to right, first roir. top to bottom: Lisa I.u, Betty Wong, Margaret Young, Marian Young, Shirley Yce, Susan Taam, Dorothy Wong. Second row: Carole Chun, Ruby Wong, Dorothy Jane Chu, Frances Yuen, Elaine Choy, Ruby Choy, Betty Chu. Third row: Gladys Tam, Doris Chun, Bertha Leong, Nancy Wee, Poi Yce Hec. % eUiU sueit First organized in 1930, Te Chih Shch Sororit) ' hai striven to promote friendship amoni; university women and to encourage participation in school activities. The annual freshman tea held at Arcadia, the liome of Judge and Mrs. Walter Frear, launched the first of the club ' s activities for the year. This was followed by an overnight initiation of 12 neophytes held at Laie, a get-together with Tu Chiang Sheh in November, and a Christmas party in December. Heading the list of projects was the traditional Narcissus Ball which was presented on February 7 to celebrate Chinese New Year. An oriental theme was carried out. Attractive hostesses gowned in Mandarin jackets, and Dr. and Mrs. Edgar Vinacke, .sorority advisers, greeted guests at the door. Te Chih Sheh Sorority also inaugurated a new- series of lectures that were chosen for the interest that ASUH women may derive from them. These talks were given at Hemenway Hall. Aileen Young, president, directed the organiza- tion this year. She was assisted by Kam Lang Chang, vice-president; Juanita Sen, recording secretary; Helen Chang, corresponding secretary; Thelma Chock, treasurer; Florence Wee, historian; and Linda Liu, inter-club council representative. Lf to right, first row. top to bottom: Helen Ing, Cynthia Ching. Clarice Chang. Ethel Jean Ho. Second row: Dorothy Chang, Harriet Lee, Lorraine Ching, Juanita Sen, Jennie Lee, Janet Dang. Third row: Janet Chock, Kam Lang Chang, Roberta Wat, Florence Tong, Helen Chang, Ruby Yee, Thelma Chock. Fourth row: Laura Wong, Aileen Young, Linda Liu, Irene Yap, Florence Wee, Madeline Chun, Lorna Lee. h o o o ? Q o ® " « « o QUEEN HELEN OSHIMA SWEETNESS and DELIGHT Imrcclcd in a package e O o O ® We wanted an ethnic rainboiv to ill istratc flic Ixj iif that, in spite of all these traditional artifices emphasizing ethnological differ-- dices, peoples of different heritages can form as beautiful a harmony as that of the spectrum of the rainbow. t SiUO Ul f . . (tt Mlf i ■ ' 5 ' 3; = --)£»tt - ' a m ■i « »i|» » I i 3 i i i Li » T M|fc;,j»Ct r ivimt : r J. ' « ! ' " mr Sbv » 4 i ' a !» . ' aj i - X I - ■ . WV «k ' i L«v, . ooiUU Co-captain Unkc-i IJchima Coach Tommy Kaulukukui vi . j U - ' mrmm mmmmm w ' -o " ! . - , • Fleetfooted Jyun Hirota tears around end for yardage in the Shrine classic against Fresno State. Giving the chase are Ayres (29),Hanna (46) and Mitchell (20) for the Bulldogs. UH IH Mdiliili Bt ' iirs . . 6 UH 7 St. Mary ' s . . . . 27 UH Uuih .... . . 33 UH N Montana . . . . . UH 40 Olympics . . . . . 15 UH 65 Kaialtims . . . . . UH 33 Mickaliims . . . . 13 UH 26 Leutltims . . . UH 79 Michigan State . . . 58 UH 27 Fresno State . . . . 13 UH Denver . . . . . 27 UH 12 Monta7ia State . . . 14 UH 33 Rccllands . . . . . 32 294 240 Losing only two regulars from last year ' s prom- ising squad, and augmented by a host of youthful prep stars, the Rainbows were destined to have one of the most potent aggregations in its football history. The line averaging nearly 200 pounds had speed and tremendous striking force while the backs were equally impressive. In its opening encounter with the heralded St. Mary ' s eleven, the Rainbows showed great poten- tialities and gave the Gaels a terrific battle before going down 27-7. Aside from the score, the game was all for UH. Thereafter, however, the ' Bows The Roaring Rainbows. First row. left to right: Wayne Sakamoto, Joseph Oba, James Sato, Bob Shibuya, Saburo Takaycsu, Andrew Choo, James Bacon, Harold Silva, Robert Kimura and Ken Dickerson. Second row: James Gomard. Lionel Brash, Francis Lum, Andy Nua, Lionel Wong, Wallace Wong, Harry Kahuanui, Herbert Doi, Bill Bonner, John Dang and Alvin Isaacs. Third row: Henry Natchsheim, Unkei Uchima, Art Fitzsimmons, Alvin Kamalani, Sadao Watasaki, James Tsuda, William Coleman, Sol Kaulukukui, Louis Collins, Henry Guigni and Frank Dower. Fourth row: Sam Wallace, Robert Crowell, Richard Mamiya, Bob Schabacker, Kiyoshi Matsuo, Wallace Lam Ho, Ken Kawaguchi, Rocky Sugino, Jyun Hirota and Charley Bessette. One una oi ilic- Kaiiil iA . Un iIil- lint, n, w right: Louis Collins, Harold Silva, Andy Choo, Bob Shibuya, Saburc Takayesu, Unkei Uchima and Harry Kahuanui. Backs: Sol Kaulukukui, Phil Haake, John Dang and Charlev Bessette. were inconsistent; rising to great heights on occa- sions and dropping to mediocrity in others. No doubt this may have been due to the intensity of the schedule in which the Rainbows played thirteen games, eight of them being intersectional battles with mainland opponents. The team scored a hairline 33-32 triumph over Redlands in a spectacular Pine Bowl skirmish to close an unpredictable season. It was a difficult year for Coach Tommy Kaulukukui and he and his assistants did a commendable job winning seven and losing five. In games against local Senior League teams the Rainbows breezed through five opponents amass- ing 182 points while holding the opposition to a bare 34. In their first game the Hawaii gridders trounced the Moiliili Bears 18-6 while 19,000 fans were given a preview of Hawaii ' s 1 947 grid aggregation. Returning from their mainland invasion the Bows met the strong Olympic squad but won handily 40-15. Next Kaimuki Alumni was slaughtered 65-0 in which Coach Kaulukukui used 47 players to hold down the score. Mickalums was the next victim going down to a 33-13 defeat against the offensive-minded Mano ans. Leaving no doubt in the minds of 12,000 fans as the top team in the islands the Rainbows over- powered the Leialums 26-0. The much heralded game failed to live up to expectations as the Rainbows proved too formidable to the rural lads. In addition to the Varsity squad. University of Determined Rainbows swarm around William Van Heuit of St. Mary ' s in a thrilling night game before a record throng. Dower and Haake are making the tackle while Watasaki (62;, and Lam Ho (56) rush in to assist. No. 79 is Archie Dessert of the Gaels. ♦ • Another unit ot tin. R.imbi) s. l-run . lilt lu right: K.jn Dicktrson, bjdao W atjsaki, Icjshiu Icnnu, Herbert Doi, James Bacon, James Sato and Alvin Isaacs. Backs: Richard Mamiya, Rocky Sugino, Wally Lam Ho and lyun Hirota, Hawaii also tieldcd a Reserve squad and a Fresh- men team which participated against several teams. A brief resume of the intersectional games follow: UH 7-ST. MARY ' S 27 In the football extravaganza of the year, an overflow of 27,000 amazed spectators watched the Roaring Rainbows outplay the mighty St. Mary ' s Gaels for two and a half periods before succumbing before a vicious second half onslaught of the Saints. The green-shirted lads from Manoa raced off to a fast start with a score in the first two minutes of play with Hirota covering the last 14 yards. Herman Wedemeyer, former All American, tallied nine minutes later but the Saints trailed as conversion failed. Thereafter till the third period the Rain- bows displayed a versatile ground and air attack that bafBed the Moragans. Twice in the second period the Rainbows drove to within striking dis- tance to the one and eight yard marks but failed to score. St. Mary ' s capitalized on several breaks to roll up the clinching score late in the second quarter; then pushed over two more tallies to complete its scoring. Hawaii had lost by a large margin; never- theless it was a great moral victory for the local team. Quarterback Allan Davis hurdles high in the air eluding Sol Kaulukukui of Hawaii in a game at Salt Lake. Rainbows in the shot are Uchima ( 66 ) , Watasaki ( 62 ) and Kahuanui ( 29 ) . I ' • ' .•.r- r- : _ m 7 A view ot Michigan States power. Back John Poloncak cruises toward Hawaii ' s goal behind guard Ed Bagdon. Lam Ho and Dower are coming up fast to stop the play. UH 0-UTAH 35 Playing two top teams on successive weeks three thousand miles apart proved disastrous as the injury-ridden Rainbows fell to a crushing 35-0 defeat from the powerful Utah Redskins at Salt Lake City. The Utes scored in every period and outclassed the Hawaiian team in every department. With the game but six minutes old, quarterback Ace Allen dashed around end to score Utah ' s first touchdown. The Utes tallied once in the second and fourth quarters and twice in the third to round up their scoring. One of Hawaii ' s few offensive drives sparked by Phil Haake ' s 49 yard runback of an interception, reached Utah ' s 36 before the Redskins halted the advance on an intercepted pass. UH 14-MONTANA STATE An underdog Hawaii eleven roared to two touch- downs in the second half to defeat Montana State, 1 4-0, at Billings, Montana. After a nip and tuck first half, Hawaii began to roll with Dang and Bessette spearheading the advance. The Rainbows reeled off five consecutive fir st downs after the kickofi with Bessette scoring from the three. Midway in the final period Jyun Hirota raced 33 yards to score standing up. Kaulu- kukui converted both times. Hawaii had a decided statistical advantage, rushing for 277 yards to [62 for the Bobcats. Sol Kaulukukui ' s crucial pass interception stopped two Bobcat drives while Bessette ' s booming kicks kept them constantly in hot water. UH 19-MICHIGAN STATE 58 Handing Hawaii its worst beating in recent years, Michigan State ran roughshod to rout the Rain- bows 58-19 before 14,()()() fans at the Honolulu Stadium. With two minutes gone, the Spartans scored after intercepting a Hawaii pass on the 23. Three minutes later, Lynn Chandois scampered 65 yards and the second touchdown. Before the period was over, the Spartans scored again on Sieradzki ' s ram through the middle. In the second period the Rainbows started a brilliant offensive d rive starting from their ow n 35 which was climaxed by Haake ' s 10 yard run after catching a pass from Kaulukukui. Moments later the Rainbows engineered a second score which saw a combination of Dang ' s running and Kaulukukui ' s passing spearheading the drive and narrowed the gap to one touchdown. However, the Spartans exploded for two touchdowns just before the half to turn an otherwise close ball game into a rout. LJH 27-FRESNO STATE 13 Spottint; tlie Fresno State Bulldogs two touch- downs in the initial period, the Rainbows stat;ed a furious offensive in the second period to take the lead, then went on to trounce the Bulldogs 27-13 in the annual Shrine Aloha Bowl contest before a capacity crowd. A blocked kick and a completed pass accounted for the two Fresno scores. In the second period, Wally Lam Ho plunged four yards to score for Hawaii. Moments later Jyun Hirota broke through the line, veered toward the mauka sidelines and sprinted 66 yards to score in the most thrilling play of the day. Sol Kaulukukui ' s two perfect conver- sions gave Hawaii the winning margin. The Bows chalked up their last two touchdowns late in the hnal quarter on passes from Mamiya and Kaulukukui respectively to Collins and Sugino. UH 0-DENVER 27 In the v orse performance of the season, a listless Hawaii eleven stumbled to defeat before a smooth working Denver squad before a small crowd. The Pioneers working methodically, pushed over four touchdowns in the course of the game with Benham, Rezzer and Hazelhurst standing out in the backfield. Hazelhurst scored Denver ' s first two touchdowns while Girtin accounted for the other two in the last period with passes to Mooter and Kunz, Hawaii had tv o excellent opportunities to score when they drove to Denver ' s one and three yard lines but lost the ball on both occasions. UH 12-MONTANA 14 On a windswept gridiron before a small crowd, a scrappy Montana eleven outgalloped the Rain- bows although outplayed by the losers. It was a case of costly fumbles by Hawaii and the alert playing of Ben Tyvand of the Grizzlies that spelled defeat for the Rainbows. Tyvand recovered a kickoff on Hawaii ' s 15 on the opening play and two plays later blasted his way over for a touchdc wn. Then late in the game Tyvand snatched the ball away from Louis Collins who had caught a pass on the Grizzly 20 to stop a surging last minute drive. Despite the disheartening breaks at the outset of the tussle and other bad breaks, the Rainbows waged a bitter battle all the way. Twice they roared back to score after yielding tallies to Montana. The trust) ' toe of Bill Preuninger who made two per- fect placements decided the loose but otherwise interesting game. Rocky Sugino brings down William Spiegel of Michigan State with a diving shoe string tackle, while Bob Shibuya is ready to pounce on the Spartan. - f t I Halfback Bill Spicijcl bcliinj Anjy Pavich, tries Hawaii ' s end hut is surroiinckci liy green shirted warriors. Wallace Lam Ho crashes into Cribari and Benhani of Denver after takinij the ball from Mam ' ya ( 22 ). Johnny Dang on the move — against Montana State. UH 3. -REDLANDS . 2 Twelve thousand New Year ' s day fans stamped and cheered in wild frenzy as a whirlwind finish by the Rait bows enabled them to eke out a 33-32 victory over a fighting Redland team in the Pine- apple Bow! classic at the Honolulu Stadium. With thirty seconds remaining in the game and the ball resting on the Redland seven yard line, Sol Kaulukukui pitched a flat pass to Charley Bessette who outsped two Redland defenders and dived over the goal line for the clinching touch- down. It was by far the most hair raising and spectacular game of the year and brought Hawaii ' s football season to a climaxing finish. Hawaii started off as if it would walk away with the game by scoring twice in the first period on Bessette ' s five yard smash through center and Hirota ' s squirming 59 yard jaunt. The boys in maroon charged back to score twice on passes from Runner to Flowers but trailed 13-12 at halftime. The hectic fourth quarter saw the lead change four times with each team scoring three touch- downs. Hawaii scored first on a pass from Bessette to Lum for 40 yards. However, with Runner heav- ing accurate aerials, the Bulldogs shot over two touchdowns to lead 25-20. Following the kickoff, Hawaii marched 84 yards to score with Hirota dashing the last 19 yards. The irresistible Bulldogs once again surged to striking territory on a tremen- dous 52 yard pass from Runner to Flowers. Two bullet aerials brought the ball to the four from where Hacklemen thundered through center to score. With but two minutes left, the porker lay on Hawaii ' s 23. Sol Kaulukukui passed 38 yards to Ken Nakamura and first down on the Redlands 39. Two passes fell incomplete but on third down, Sol connected to Rocky Sugino for 3 1 yards and first down on the 14 yard stripe. Kaulukukui then passed to Haake for seven. Then came Sol ' s prayer pass to Bessette for the clincher. ,-st Slippery Jyun Hirota fights past a host of Grizzlies for a short gain. Attempting to stop him are Tyvand (87), Malone (31 ), Devore (46), and Preuninger. t,- ' iJ. i:iV5J Louis Collins, co-captain; Jyun Hirota, co-captain: Wallace Lam Ho, most valuable; Saburo Takayesu, best lineman; James Bacon, most inspirational. At the cijnciusion of the grid campaign, halfback Jyun Hirota and end Louis Collins were elected co-captains for the ' 48 season by members of the squad. The team also elected players for their con- tribution during the 1947 season. Wally Lam Ho, block busting fullback, was elected as the most valuable player; Hirota as the most improved player; Jimmy Bacon the most inspirational player; Saburo Takayesu the best lineman, and Francis Lum the outstanding freshman. The Hawaii grid team should be a power to be reckoned with next season. All lettermen are returning with the exception of co-captains Uchima and Watasaki. Left: The efficient managers. They are, Edwin Higashino, Thomas Shintani, Harold Goo and Alvin Haake. Top rig ht: The song leaders, Priscilla Freedman, Ruth Awai, Alva Janssen and Rowena Vierra. Bottom right: The cheer leaders, Jerry Marshack, Francis Davis and Glenn Alana. 4 , L1 ' 7t! — •« v; • ' ,-». J,, " -• - Top; Charley Bessette is about to dive over the goal line for the game winning touchdown after having caught a pass from Sol Kaulukukui with 30 seconds left in the game against Redlands. Making a vain attempt to grasp Bessette is end Ben Wilkins. Right: Pineapple Bowl Queen Shirley Moss, and her court. From left to right: Dorothy Doi. Doris Burnham, Jean McKillop, Queen Shirley Moss. Martha Fernandez, Kay Miggioros and Ethel Ho. Bottom: The Rain- bows board of strategy. Left to right: Francis Aiwohi, Harold Kometani, Kai Bong Chung. Tonv Morse and Tomm Kaulukukui. George Malama Robert Wong Coach Art Gallon Bobby Kau Edward Loui Harrv Kahuanui fiaAlzetaall BOX SCORF I ' NIVHRSITY OPPONl-NTS 47 . . . Seattle College 34 41 . . . Central Washington 57 54 . . . Pacific Lutheron 65 49 . . . SoLitlicrn Oregon 46 47 . . . Nevada 53 C oacli Art Ciallon, in his lirst year as University of Hawaii varsity basketball coach turned in a commendable job. With a team composed of six lettermen and five new but proven cagers, the Rainbows posted an enviable seasonal record of 24 wins and three losses. Bobby Kau was the team ' s inspirational leader and his spectacular dribbling and ball handling highlighted many a game. Ed " Hot Dog " Loui led the team in the scoring department and proved cool under pressure. George Malama ' s all around play was outstanding. George was a consistent point getter and a giant on defense. Harry " Clown " Kahuanui ' s height was one of the team ' s main assets. Robert Wong was depend- able performer both on offense and defense. Dick Mamiya, an excellent ball handler, was deadly with his one handed push-ups. Bill Young, Alvin Haake, Charles Chang, Henr ' Yamashita and Stanley Kim rounded out the formidable Rainbow cage machine. After capturing the University Invitational Basketball league crown v ith a clean slate, the Rainbows invaded the mainland for a five game series. They encountered Seattle College at Seattle, Washington in their first game. After a close first half, the Rainbows pulled away in the second half to win, going away, 4 -34. Diminutive Bobby Kau put on a spectacular dribbling exhibition in this tussle. At Ellensburg, Gallon ' s boys succumbed to supe- rior height, dropping their first game of the season to Central Washington College of Education, 41 to 57. Richard Mamiya William Young Henry Yamashita Charles Chang Alvin Haake Stanley Kim Counter clockuise: Robert Wong, Rainbow guard, tries to evade his man in the UH-CYO skirmish. Wong again, taps in a two pointer for the collegians. Masaichi Tasaka, varsit) ' team manager. Bobby Kau eludes his man and prepares to put in a layup shot. Despite Ed Loui ' s 17 point scoring effort, the Rainbows lost their second straight contest to Pacific Lutheran, 54-65. Hawaii led 30-27 at the half but could not cope with the second half splurge of the Lutheranites led by McLaughlin. Playing their best game of the season, the Manoans dumped Southern Oregon, champions of the Far Western League, 49-46. Trailing 26-24 at half-time, the Rainbows put on a gallant second half drive to nip the Oregonites 49-46 at game ' s end. Loui was outstanding, tallying 1 5 points. The team lost a 5.1-47 verdict to Nevada in an " off day " performance. Coach Gallon said of this game, " The best team did not win. ' In sweeping through the fifteen game schedule of the University Invitational Basketball League, tiic champion Rainbows provided many exciting moments. The outstanding thriller was the tussle with CYO led by ex-Rainbow Damien Rocha. CYO led all the way, only to be robbed of victory by George Malama ' s last second desperation shot from mid- court that swished through the netting just as the final buzzer sounded. Top: Richard Mamiya of Hawaii out)umps his opponent to grab a rebound. Center: Coach Art Gallon, Don Klein and the Varsity team pose before boarding the airplane for their mainland invasion. Bottom: President Gregg Sinclair presents the championship trophy of the UH Invitational Tourney to Bobby Kau of UH. Ewa provided the Manoans with a scare in drop- ping their game by a single point, 37-36 when Bill Young, Rainbow forward, put in a free throw with the score tied. The other teams in the league proved no match for the formidable Rainbows. Four teams from the armed forces were also met and defeated. Successful campaigns were made on Maui where the cagers swept a two game series and on Hawaii where the Rainbows trounced Hilo Eagles in the season finale. With the entire team eligible to play next year, Rainbow backers are anticipating a banner season. Several members of the Freshman team showed promise and should bolster the already strong team. IJH OPPONE JTS 41 . New Mui Inn 1« 30 . . Mid-Pacific 36 VI . Punahou 21 49 . Kamehameha 34 45 . . Roosevelt 3S 65 . lolani 23 48 . Hilo College 46 56 . McKinlev 51 42 . Marines 25 52 . Farrington 29 Frosh Basketball squad, lefl to right, front row: Edwin Edralin, Takeshi Matsui, Richard Aoki, Charles Hamane and Sueo Kondo. Second row: Leonard Letoto, Wendell Crockett. Gordon Chee, manager; Eno Plumley, and Kiyoshi Matsuo. Third roll-: Victor Dizon, William Moshier, Allen Yokomoto. Kiyoshi Hamakawa and William Bonner Bill Bonner, no. 1 " v.i Ha v.iii leaps high into the air for the ball in a game against Roosevelt High School, while Takeshi M.itsui, no. 14 looks on. Inset: Coach Alvin Saakc. niUk llaiketlcU A brilliant frosh cage squad, the first in the history of the University, made an auspicious debut in cage circles under the astute guidance of Coach Alvin Saake. The squad made up of freshmen, consisted of many ex-prep stars and went through the season with a record of nine wins and a single defeat to Mid-Pacific in the second game of the season. In that defeat the froshies were handi- capped by lack of practice due to exams. Aside from that, however, the Junior Rainbows proved superior to other leading high school and in.lepend- cnt teams defeating them in decisive fashion. 1 he frosh team whipped Punahou. Inter.scholas- tc champs, easily .34-21 and also the runnerups, I ' arrington, 52-29. In other " scrimmage " games .igainst many top teams, the froshies showed that the) ' could hold their own in the stiflfest competition. The primary purpose t)f the team is to furnish p!a)ers for the varsity squad and Coach Saake lias turned out a formidable array of players for next year ' s varsity squad. Takashi Matsui proved to be the sparkplug of the team by caging 105 points at the completion of the season, or an average of 1 points per game. Other high scorers were Charles Hamane with S2, lidwin Edralin with (iS, Bill Bonner with 6() and Eno Plumley with 59. In ten games the Frosh team piled up a total of 462 points or an average of 46 points per game while holding down the opposition to an average of 3 1 per fray. UH OPPONENIS 3 . . Armv 2 4 . . W ' aipahu 1 4 . . . . Ewa 1 3 . . Luzonians 2 . . Kapiolani 3 . . Kaimuki 2 4 . . . . YMBA 1 University of Hawaii Class C net squad, left to right: Edwin Goya, Takeo Ogawa, Harry Tamura. Lawrence Look. Patrick Lum, Paul Yuen, Stanley Kim and Charles Chang. BHHld The University ' of Hawaii Class C tennis team under Owen Louis, went through the season losing only to the championship Kapiohini team but wound up third in the league standings behind the Luzonians. The return of five lettermen, co-captains Tets Shimamoto and Liarr) ' Tamura, Paul Yuen, Pat Lum and Ed Goya strengthened the team con- siderably. Rookie Charles Chang had a phenomenal record of seven wins and no losses holding down a doubles position. Newcomers Stanley Kim, Harrv Conching, Takeo Ogawa and Robert Hara also showed up welL Last year ' s Class B squad captured the Class B Championship of the island with a record of four team wins and one loss. The team had a briUiant contingent of netsters including campus open dou- bles and singles champion Wallace Kau, runnerup Howard Lau, former Army champ Ken Gritfin, mainland players Herb Steiner and Wallace Smith, Hilo Class B champ Les Ihara, Akira Fujimoto and Joe Kumasaki. The team captured the sectional title by defeating YMBA 4-1 in a hard fought match and defeated Kapiolani, champions of the other section, by the identical score. Wallace Kau was the outstanding player and went through the schedule undefeated. Class B net team, front: Herb Steiner, Wallace Kau and David Mau. Standing: Manager Walter Lai, Akira Fujimoto, Les Ihara, Coach Owen Louis, Ken Griffin, Wallace Smith and Howard Lau. UH OPPONENT.S 4 . . . Nuuanu Y 1 2 . . . Kaimuki 3 4 . . . Honolulu Tennis I 4 . . . YMBA 1 4 . . Kapiolani 1 ( Championship) Varsity Boxing team. Kneeling, left to right: Katsumi Sasaki, Satoshi Kinoshita, James Kanemoto. John Matsu- muro, Richard Ikeda, Hung Chee Tom, Teruo Tanonaka, Richard Shomura and Kiyoshi Oi. Back row: Isaac Ikehara, Keimeth Kawate, Donald Hawley, Shoso Fujimoto, Henry Takeshita, Frank Salomon and Robert Agena. Top: The coaches, Frank Guiterrcs, Don Gustuson and Shangy Tsukano. Bottom: The managers, George Koga, Fred Lee and Katsugo Miho. Bo Ut(f The sport that made the biggest progress during the past year was boxing. After an obscure start in 1946, boxing blossomed forth into a major sport culminated by the entry of a Rainbow team in the Hawaiian AAU tournament. An ex ' cellent, well equipped boxing room was erected adjacent to the gym. Newly appointed coach Don Gustuson together with his assistants, Shangy Tsukano, local pro middleweight, and Frank Guiteres, fight manager, molded a group of collegians, mostly inexperienced, into a capable, representative U.H. boxing team. Five fighters gained class three ratings in the local AAU tournament. Ken " Kid Cannonball " Kawate, crowd pleasing lightweight with dynamite in his fists, Teruo " Blackie " Tanonaka, classy, expe- rienced featherweight, Larry Medina, rugged welter- weight who withdrew from the tourney due to sickness, Robert Agena. promising bantamweight in his first year of fighting and Sam Lau, elongated flyweight with a terrific offense. Others entered in the tournament were: fly- weight, Isaac Ikehara; featherweights, Frank Salo- 111. in, Nobuo Matsuda and Kiyoshi Oi; welter- weights, Don Hawley and Shoso i ' ujinioto; ant! middleweight, Mike Allen. The team made trips to Maui and Kauai where they won a majority of their matches. WnedlUuf The University of Hawaii i;ruiu and ijroan spe- cialists returned to action for the first time since th; war. Under the guidance of Reed Detton, former wrestling champion and captain at Utah University, a green but determined squad ere teiteJ against experienced combatants. The team entered two tournaments, the O.ihu AAU tourna- ment held at the Army and Navy Y on March 1 3, and the Hawaiian Open Championships held at the University of Hawaii Gym on April 2. Other teams entered were the Hickam squad, Army and Navy Y and Nuuanu Y. The Deans captured second place in their initial start with a total of 19 points. Bob Detton, son of coach Detton, won the 155 pound title over James Clever of Nuuanu Y. James Green placed third in that weight. Other varsity grapplers w ho placed were Robert Wilhide, 121 pound class; David Hustace, 1-45 pound class; Robert Matsuoka, 165 pounds; and Henry Nachtsheim, heavyweight. Top left: Coach Reed Detton. Top right: Henry Nachtsheim applies a leglock to his opponent. Bottom: A practice session by two grapplers. UH Wrestling team, front, left to right: James Green, David Hustace, Robert Wilhide, Mitsuo Ono and Bob Detton Sldiiili ' ig: Coach R. Detton, Frank Katterman, Dennis OConner, Wallace Doty and Henry Nachtsheim. fiaieLall — UNIVERSITY OPPONENTS 6 l.ihuc Bakery 4 16 Olokelc A A 18 Navy 15 Chinese Amateurs 7 6 Pirates 7 26 Olaa-Pepeekeo 5 13 Islanders 2 20 Wreckers 7 10 Hickam 1 16 Waialae 2 19 Klippers 8 10 Maid Rites 1 Never belore in the history of baseball at the University of Hawaii was there developed a more invincible and greater nine than Coach Tommy Kaulukukui ' s 1948 Varsity Diamondeers. Built around a wealth of baseball material and former prep stars, the Manoa batsmen swept through an independent schedule including exhibition and inter-island skirmishes, with a devastating offensive march to down their opponents in convincing fashion. Top left: Captain Toku Tanaka. Roltom: First baseman Yutaka Nosse grabs a peg from third baseman Sol Kau- lukukui in a game against the Hickam Bomber which the Rainbows won 10-1. - SBl ' I - ' s; ' ;- yr Richard Kitamura Jyun Hi rota Coach Tommy Kaulukukui Walter Hiranaka Tsuneo Watanabc Eddie Higashino Saburo Takayesu Wayne Sakamoto Henry Tominaga Sol Kaulukukui The power at the bat so lackint; in squads of other years, were evident in full as Coach Kaulukukui had to divide his squads in two teams playing alternate games. It was hard to differentiate the better team as both displayed terrific hitting power against most opponents. With two tliirds of the season gone, the Rainbows had chalked up an enviable record of eleven triumphs against a single setback, scoring an unbclieveable total of 176 runs against 13 runs scored on them. Included were a large number of extra base hits. Judging from their performance to date, it can be predicted that the Rainbows will keep up the ' r burning pace for the rest of the season. It would be with great difficulty that future UH Varsity nines will ever measure up to the records set by the team this year. The lettermen from last year were: Jyun Hirota, Wayne Sakamoto, Walter Hiranaka, Harry Kitamura, Yutaka Nosse, Gordon Ornellas, Dermot Ornellas, Eddie Higashino, Toku Tanaka, Sol Kaulukukui, Saburo Takayesu and Larry Matsuo ( ' 46 ) . These coupled with the standout rookies, Dick Kitamura, Tsuneo Watanabe, Herbert Maruyama, Henry Tominaga and Thomas Nakagawa formulated the tough combine. One of the high points of the season will be the UH entry in the Hawaii Baseball Congress. The league will be composed of the champions in the various circuits in in the island with the winning team journeying to the mainland to compete in the National Baseball Congress. The Deans should make a favorable showing. Prospects for next year are very bright with only two players, Toku Tanaka and Ed Higashino, being lost. Harry Kitamura Yut.ika Ncssc Charley Oda Arlon Richardson Coach Soichi Sakamoto Robert Kang Herbert Kobayashi Jose Balmores BiAAUPUpUnCf. nAW m N dWWHIVl mm :w WTv b I JB3Lja23 2317.. m rsai.:: % 43 .4 40 fa? »4 .1206 — 7 3aao..._. ' » Varsity Men ' s swimming team. Front: Elias Yadao, manager. Left to ri hl. sitting: Rogers Ikenaga, Carl Nishihama, Shunso Kotoshirodo, Jose Balmores, Joseph Nishimoto and James Kihara. Second row: Assistant coach Yoshito Sagawa, Maurice Eum, Charles Oda, Bill Maxwell, George Loomis, Norman Andresen, Jack Larsen and Coach Soichi Sakamoto. Third row: Francis Bowers, Fred Trask, Robert Kang, Sam Seki, Arlon Richardson, Dennis Wong and Sunao Nakama. Misiing: Herbert Kobayashi, Yoshio Shibuya and Takeshi Harada. A strong and well balanced varsity swimming team splashed its way to numerous victories in the Rainbow, triangular and dual meets lieid during the season. The formidable squad was led by Coach Soichi Sakamoto and captained by Charley Oda. Sakamoto and a new assistant coach, Yoshito Sagawa former Nuuanu Y head mentor, had the returning lettermen Oda, Jose Balmores, Arlon Richardson and Johnny Tsukano in the pool, pacing for conditioning with a speculative eye to the 194s Olympic trials to be held in Detroit, Michigan, during the Summer of this year. Other established performers such as Herbert " Mako " Kobayashi, holder of the National Junior AAU 100 yard record of 52.2 seconds; Sam Seki, sprinter and Robert Kang, backstroker from McKinley; Joe Nishimoto and Slumso Kotoshirodo, both back after a stretch in the Army; James Endo, considered the best diving prospect in the islands. Bill Maxwell, Pred Trask, Mickey Powers, and Denis Wong augmented the team considerably. The well balanced team swept through .ill the dual and triangular meets in the season. Balmores, Oda and Kobayashi sparked the team and the trio splashed their way to many victorious events. One pool record, the .• OO yard medley relay open v as broken by the trio of Jose Balmores, Shunso Kotoshirodo and Herbert Kobayashi in a Triangular meet with Army and the Hawaii Swimming Club. Eppy Yadao, Yoshito Shibuya and Donald Tong were the efficient managers of the team. Although the women ' s swimming team did not measure up to last year ' s standard, the varsity w.ihiiK-s enjoyetl a fairly successful year under (A)acli Sakamoto. Tlie squad was entered in several dual and triangular meets and also the Rainbow- swimming contests. Led again by tlie versatile Mitzie Higuclii who starred in freestyle, backstroke, breaststroke and relay events, tfie UH aqua-maids made capable showings. Frosh Gla dys Awai, former team captain of St. Andrews Priory showed much promise and added valuable points in the contests. Gladys [lerformcd in the relays, breaststroke and freestyle events. Others who showed up well were Captain May Frecth, Frances Imamura, Marion Kleinschmidt, Elizabeth Kauka, Lily Yuen, Esther Mukai, Jackie Moody and Sybil Baldwin. In the dual meet against McKinley, Mitzie Higuchi .iiul Ciladys Awai turned in double vic- tories. Mitzie garnered the 100 yard freestyle and a berth on the 150 yard medley while Gladys captured the 100 yard breast and also a berth on the 150 yard medley. In addition Miss Higuchi was a triple victor in the Triangular meet on January 8 and competed in seven events in the first Rainbow contest. Another bright star was Frances Imamura, freshman, who did yeoman work in the novice section. Marion Kleinschmidt, returning from last year ' s team showed great improvement and should bear watching in future events. The loss of several swimmers in the second semester hampered the team somewhat. Senior Reiko Takakuwa, lent some valuable assistance to the team ' s success. Varsity Women ' s swimming team. Front: Yoshio Shibuya, manager. Left to right, sitting,: Gladys Awai, Frances Imamura, Mitzie Higuchi, Betsy Spurr, Jeanne Konishi, Ruth Awai and Agnes Yoshizumi. Standing: Assistant coach Yoshito Sagawa, Mary Stacy, Marion Kleinschmidt, Virginia Dunham, Alice Molina, Sybil Baldwin, Jackie Moody, Ivanelle Mountcastle, Winona Ell ' s, Sachiko Oyama and Coach Soichi Sakamoto. Missing: Phyllis Gregory, Violet Awai, Gwen Botelho, Bernice Ihara, Arlene Kim, Louise Larson, Reiko T,ik.ikuwa, Esther Mukai and Lih ' Yuen. K ' jrr a fwuv z: . ' «rTVT fK. ' «nKAhU ii.4jmi j.tuK. ' jwiMS rK ' ifAi s Varsity Track team. Front row, left to right: Toshio Nakamoto, Johnny Dang, George Greig, Rodney Hidde, Herbert Loui, Andy Nua, Allen Yokomoto, Harry Nakama and Coach Moses Ome. Second row: Stanley Taka- mine, Kim Sing Wong, Theodore Yee, Theodore Candia, Emory Oliveira, Milton Beamer, Eno Plumley, Ben Liu and Richard Freeman. Third row: Dennis O ' Connor, George Dexter, William Coleman, Barry Pritchard, Robert Schabackcr, William Rice, Robert Hays, Richard Fleck, Bruce Green, Harold Luscomb and Captain Conmy, assistant coach. 1 ack Coach Moses Ome. A great collection of ex-prep track .stars and the return of ten lettermen formulated a powerful University of Hawaii Varsity track squad which were favored to cop all the competitive meets during the track season. Thirty four men turned out for the initi.il practice held in mid-January. With Coach Moses Ome at the helm, the team went through rigorous conditioning practices during the early part of the season. Ome was assisted by Captain Conmy of the ROTC department, assistant coach; Les Mason. shot put, discus and javelin coach; and Bill Knowles, pole vault coach. The team opened the season against Army and Citywide in a Triangular meet on April 10; then met Cirywide on April 22 in a I ual meet and capped off the season with tvi o major meets, the Rainbow Relays on March 1 5 and the Hawaiian AAU competition a week later. High schools and intermediate schools were invited to participate in the Rainbow Relays for the first time in its history. The event proved to be the track extravaganza of the year. The Frosh members of tiie Varsity stjuad had a separate schedule in three additional meets against high schools. They opened their season with a Triangular meet against Roosevelt and Kamehameha on March 20, engaged McKinle ' and Kaimuki on Aiiril and Punahou and lolani Left. Varsity track coaching staff, left to right: Les Mason, Bill Knowles and Captain Conmy. Right: George Oakley, captain. on April 16 also in triangular meets. The Frosh triumphed decisively in all of these. The Varsit) ' thinclads bolstered by many out- standing youthful stars was one of the strongest in Hawaii history. Every event ranging from the javelin to the hurdles except possibly the pole vault, had a wealth of material and competition was keen for those berths. Versatile George Oakley, captain of the team was one of the sparkplugs. He specialized in the broad jump and hurdles and also was used in sprints and relay teams piling up valuable points for the Rainbows. Besides Oakley, the remaining lettermen were Milton Beamer, George Lee, Mike Shintani, Hitoshi Ikeda, Pete Douglas, Ben Liu, Phil Haake, and John Dang. In Beamer, Lee, Shintani, Haake. and Dang, Ome had a powerful string of sprinters who could be used for relays. These were the performers responsible for the UH victory in the 2 1st Rainbow Relays of the previous year, in which the Manoans won three relays and placed in three others. Besides the lettermen, were prep luminaries such as Eno Plumley, high school mile champ from Kam; Byron Muerlott, shot put champ from Punahou; Stanley Takamine of Mary ' knoll; Richard Fleck, quarter mile champ from Roosevelt; Robert Hays, Francis Oliveira, Barr.y Pritchard and Edmund Woolford, sprinters from Roosevelt; and Herbert Loui, hurdles king from St. Louis. Others expected to show promise were Bruce Green, George Woods, Wendell Crockett, Richard Freeman, George Matsuda, Rodney Hidde and Bill Coleman. Top: Johnny Dang nears the end of the 100 yard dash. Bottom: The spectacular low hurdles in one of the meets. The start of the grueling Turkey Day marathon in whichEno Plumley ( shirtless lad sixth from left ) , a freshman, emerged victorious. Oiii a iud ial Bfto il A wide and well balanced intramural program ranging from boxing to checkers were presented to the students the past year under the capable direction of Donald Gustuson, faculty adviser. The program provided a medium through which a vast majority of the students who were unable to engage in varsity sports were able to participate in. With Jackie Wong as student director, an Intramural Council was formed early in the school year. Its members were based on representatives from the various ckibs, and class managers were appointed. Student managers for the various sports such as track, Softball, wrestling, soccer, swimming, ping pong, boxing md basketball were chosen and plans were formulated for all the various intra- mural activities. Wong was succeeded by Claude Takekawa in the second semester. Basketball held the spotlight in the first semester. The accurate Sophomore squads swept both the Novice and Open Inter-class basketball crowns by whipping Soph D 21-14 and Junior A 31-17 in the respective divisions. Soph B, open champs was comprised of William Chun Hoon, Walter Hiranaka, George Koga, Francis Mah, Allan Kam, Richard Lo, Dewey Kim, Donald Tong, George Fujimoto and Charles Taketa. The Novice champs were sparked by Wallace Dung and Lawrence Wong. A torrid contest between the YMCA and Tu Chiang Sheh with the former winning on Dewey Kim ' s long field goal with two seconds remaining decided the Interclub Casaba diadem. The annual Turkey Day Marathon attracted a large following as approximately fifty runners started the race in front of Hemenway Hall. Freshman Eno Plumley, former Kam trackster set a burning pace and emerged victorious in a time of 12 minutes and 14 seconds. Ken Kawate placed lirst in the novice section and also second in the open. Masao Kutaka came in third in the open and Stanley Kaneshiro second in the novice. Outstanding marks were set in the barefoot kicking contests. Harry Kanada won first place in the 1 0 pounds and under, with a boot of 47 yards. Richard Hebeine booted 33 yards to capture the I lO and ab() e title while Louis (x)llins won the Varsity punting with 47 yards. In the drop kicking contest, Harry Kanada and Francis Mah won respectively in the 1 10 above and below sections w hile Robert Oowell, Kats Miho and Louis Collins garnered the place kicking crowns in the three respective divisions. The Sophomores walked away with the Basket- f f W. Robert Agcna Stanley Kancshiro Henry Takeshita Shoso Fujimoto Tyrone Kusao ball Foul shooting contest w ith 70 points for a ten man team. The Seniors. Juniors, and Frosh squads followed up in that order. In t he Interciub shooting contest, the Engineers, Peng Hui and A House finished in that order. Ping pong had a large turnout of enthusiasts. Sophomore Takeo Matsuda, last year ' s runnerup, defeated Tenny Tom, ex-campus champ two years ago in four sets, 21-13, 15-21, 21-10 and 21-18. Matsuda had beaten E. Matsumoto to enter the finals while Tom defeated S. Furukawa. Hard hitting Charley Chang, sophomore bested Eichi Oki 6-4, 6-2 to win the Novice tennis title. The hard hitting Chang and the cagey Oki played a close first set in which Chang came from behind to win. The Open tennis tournament started in March with last year ' s finalists, champ ' Wallace Kau and runnerup Howard Lau favored to clash again for the award. Boxing held the largest campus interested as hundreds watched the preliminary bouts held in the gym during lunch hours. The championship bouts were held in the gym at night before 400 s pectators. Isaac Ikehara pounded out a close win over Bob Sakai in the flyweight contest. Robert Agena copped the bantamweight crown only after a torrid toe-to-toe duel with Sammy Lau. Stanley Kaneshiro beat Frank Solomon for the feather- weight title. In the lightweight class, Henry Takeshita avenged a previous defeat and counter- punched his way to a thrilling decision over Tom Ajimine. Shoso Fujimoto won over Don Hawley in a welterweight brawl while Tyrone Kusao won in the middleweight division on a default from Charles Deaton. Keen competition prevailed in softball as Manager Donald Joe ' s Senior batsmen behind the superb hurling of Hiroshi " Fireball " Yamane, swept through the Interclass Softball league to capture the championship. Yamane hurled four straight victories while yielding only nine hits. Besides these activities, the Intramural program covered handball, checkers, riflery, swimming, horseshoes, cribbage, crew, volleyball, weightlifting, wrestling, chess, archery and track. The class managers were Bill Bonner, freshman; Howard Lau, sophomore; Masao Sugihara, junior; and Elias Yadao, senior. Interclass Softball Champs — Seniors Intramural Council IdJo-me AtUletic AiAxxUcUian WAA Council. Vint roiv, left to right: R. Laborado, C. Ling, H. Oshima, E. Correa, and M. Kapela. Back row: I. Mountcastle, T. Chock, G. Kuma- shiro, B. Choy, and L. Takiguchi. Missing: P. Luning, S. Oyama, V. Awai, B. Chang, E. Pyun, G. Ching, H. Serai, and S. Nagao. f Pi m Top to bottom: President Eleanor Albao, Vice- President Evelyn Choi, Secretary Ruth Awai, Eligibility Chairman Frances Yuen, and Student Adviser Reiko Takakuwa. Modern dancers in action. Left to ii, t: Orjcc Kuniasluro, Rowena Vieira and Lily Takiguchi. Miss Lillian R. Gibson AJviscr The officers of WAA which functions under the board of athletic control are: President, Eleanor Albao; Vice-president, Evelyn Choi; Secretary ' , Ruth Awai; Eligibility chairman, Frances Yuen; Student Adviser, Reiko Takakuwa; Adviser, Miss L. R. Gibson. The purpose of WAA is to foster an interest in athletic activities and to cooperate with other campus organizations in promoting and maintaining the highest standards of university life. The first event on the sports calendar for the year was volleyball in October with the junior class winning the plaque. Pearl Luning managed the volleyball games as well as the inter-club volleyball tournament during the second semester. The inter-class swimming meets were held the third week in November. Swimming off with the laurels were the members of the sophomore class. In this same month the ping pong champion turned out to be Eleanor Albao with Caroline Lee as runner-up. Eva Correa managed the inter-class rifle competi- tion, which is new this year, in December. Lily Yuen of the victorious frosh team shot the highest individual score. Another new sport was horseshoe pitching in January ' . Basketball followed in Febru- ary with the sophomores gaining top position over the frosh team. Second semester sports included badminton, tennis, Softball, archer) ' , and bowling. In May, under the supervision of Mrs. Matilla, the modern dance group held its spring program. This year the activities are more closely tied in with the men ' s intramural sports, and as a result we have had co-ed activities in horseshoe pitching, cribbage, chess, bowling, tennis, archery, and social dancing. Hui Holoholo was revived this year as the co-ed outing group. Initiated this year were the tennis and archer) ' groups with the social dance group continuing from last year. Top picture: Underbasket scent- in an interclass basket- ball game. Middle picture: Jo Albao of the senior class about to put in a layup shot. Bottom picture: The varsity- women ' s rifle team. B k % $ li QUEEN HELEN NOH tocis a to24gh fight. Mom, but I ivon. The time has come for lis not merely to recognize these differences but also to understand them. Cultural lifPPfSfty need not he cause for conflict. THE EDITORS QloMel neAltmen p. s Sadie Hokama Kenneth Shinn Sunao Murata James Nishi September 23, 1947, was " the day " for the freshmen of the University of Hawaii. With an enrollment of 1 ,446 students, the class of 195 I was the lari cst in the history of the university. Under the capable leadership of Sunao Murata, president, and with the cooperative assistance of James Nishi, vice-president; Sadie Hokama, secretary; and Kenneth Shinn, treasurer, its first year at the uni- versit)- was a successful one. Herbert Hirata, Herbert Maruyama, and Herbert Kobayashi also helped to add to the enjoyment of the freshman class by working closely with the ASUH as councillors. Representatives appointed to the fresh- man student council were Wallace Okimoto, Betty Okazaki, Ronald Ozaki, Nellie Stewart, Lillian Arakawa, Janet Dang, and Tomohiro Oyasato. Tlie load of homework did not prevent the frosh from participating in extra-curricular sports and campus activities. Those who joined the varsity football squad were Bill Bonner, Lionel Brash. Paul Joy, Joseph Oba, Alva Kamalani, Edward Moniz, and Andrew Nua. Robert Kang, Sam Seki, Herbert Kobayashi, and James Endo proved the fine aquatic ability of the freshmen. Prominent in basketball were Edward Edralin, Lionel Brash, and Kiyoshi Hamakama. In baseball, Richard Kitamura and Tsuneo Watanabe were among the freshman par- ticipants. Stanley Takamine, Bob Detton, Byron Meurlott, and Herbert Loui starred in track. Many freshman girls also turned out with great enthusiasm in all WAA tournaments. Outstanding ones of the group included Shirley Nagao and Nellie Stewart. Freshman representatives in the interclass debate team were Elizabeth Nakaeda and Irma Kop. Freshman song leaders Rowena Vierru and Priscilla Freedman and cheer leader Jerry Marshack added color and pep at the football games. Among the newcomers who helped to put out Ka Leo were Kay Akamine, Elizabeth Nakaeda, Betty Okazaki, Evelyn Kakisako, Ruth Sasaki, James Shigeta and George Hayase. Frosh boasted Margaret Muramoto, Dorothy Chang, and Marian Adachi on the Ka Palapala staff. There were many freshman ROTC sponsors. Eunice Chun, Stella Ahn, Phillis Gregory, and Lily Yuen added glamour to the front lines. The pretty band majorettes were also freshmen. They were Gwen Botelho, Beryl Martin, Anna Livesay, and Carol Jefferson. The main event of the year was at Christmas when the freshmen held the " Frosh Winter Frolic " on December 20 at Hemenway Hall. With the passing of its first year, the class of 1 95 1 looks forward to another — even more event- ful and successful. [. SofiUo4Hone l % :% ' x. •• .• . .• .• .• • Mcrcedc-s Hutchison Thtlma Chock ••:.••; ' S ' Dewey Kim Satoru Izutsu The outstanding feature of the sophomore class was their enthusiastic participation in school activ- ities. Officers of this class were D ewey Kim, president; Satoru Izutsu, vice-president; Mercedes Hutchison, secretary; and Thelma Chock, treasurer. Planning of class affairs was also managed by Councillors Barry Rubin, Robert Katayama, John Phillips, Roy Kurisaki. and Howard Lau. Besides these, other members of the class from different " cliques " were appointed to .serve on the council so that there was a closer contact with all sophomores. They were George Koga, Donald Tong, Yoshiyaki Nakamoto, Richard Lo, La Verne Schlemmer, Dorothy Chu, Reiko Yoshida, and Evelyn Kubota. Class adviser was Dr. Leonard Mason. Sophomores joined in the aloha spirit, along with their fellow students, with all the gaiety of Aloha Week; Donna Derby earned the title of having the most original muumuu, and Jean Serikawa, the funniest. V ;; .o °S ' o i;-;S:. ' i:: » With a fine array of sport stars, the sophomore clas s was splendidly represented in all athletic activities. Outstanding men on the varsity gridiron were Charles Bessette, Johnny Dang, Richard Mamiya, Wallace Lam Ho, Harry Kahuanui, Saburo Takayesu, Robert Shibuya, and Solomon Kaulukukui. Paul Yuen, Edwin Goya, and Patrick Lum upheld the sophomores in tennis. Those who excelled in basketball were Ed Loui, George Malama, and Donald Fong. Among the baseball stars were Dermot and Gordon Ornellas, and Walter Hiranaka. Pearl Luning, Violet Awai, and Mitzi Higuchi represented the sophomore women athletes. Song leader Ruth Awai and cheerleaders May Freeth, Glenn Alana, and Francis Davis helped to enliven the Rainbow cheering section. Active sophomore members on the Ka Leo staff were Alicia Pareha, Teruko Tokunaga, Donald Hawley, Mitsuru Yoshimoto, George Koga, and Irene Yap. Ka Palapala workers were Viola Komori, Edwin Goya, Cherry Matano, and George Koga. Soph debaters in the inter-class division were Donald Chang and William Amona. The school year was brightened for the soph- omores with a merry class Christmas party, a post- exam dance in February, and a picnic. Thus another year was ended for the sophomore class — a year of work and play, a combination which never made any of its members dull, but rather ready and eager to take their part in the university ' s functions. OiH nio Toshiko Kohatsu Mabel Tokunaga Ellen Kawamoto The jolly juniors — class of 1949 — were active participants in University of Hawaii ' s affairs. Under the leadership of industrious President Ralph Goya, they did their best to make the year a successful and pleasant one. Vice-president Ellen K.iwamoto, Secretary Toshil:o Kohatsu, and Treasurer Mabel Tokunaga also were responsible for planning and carrying out events of the junior class, with the assistance of Class Councillors Kazue Amioka, Paul Kokubun, Sachiko Oyama, May Inouye, H.irrict Serai, Mike Okihiro and Alvin Shim. One of the highlights of the year, the Christmas Eve Dance, was sponsored by the juniors. The annual Junior-Senior Prom in May was one of the more enjoyable class socials. The juniors boasted a good representation in the ASUH government. Student body President Richard Kosaki and Vice-president Warren Higa were both staunch backers of the 49 ' ers. So were Sue Tateishi, ASUH election chairman; Claude 1 - J V , ' Takekawa, junior member on the Board of Athletic Control; and Stanley Kim, social committee chair- man. Among campus club presidents were juniors Ruth Nitta of the Associated Women Students, Yvonne Boyd of Phi Sigma Rho, and Alice Yoshimori of the Teachers College Club. Prominent juniors in Ka Leo O Hawaii, semi- weekly newspaper, were Margaret Yamato, busi- ness manager; Alice Yoshimori, news editor; Mary Samson, feature editor; Paul Kokubun, sports editor; Clarissa Saiki, society editor, and Beverly Nakatani, assistant business manager. Photog- rapher Albert Chikasue worked on both the Ka Leo and Ka Palapala staffs. Junior President Goya was associate editor of Ka Palapala, and Flora Yamasaki and Clarissa Saiki worked under the Student Administration section. Jane Steen and Arlene Kim were active in the Theater Guild. Both took leading roles in several productions, among which was the popular com- edy, " Hay Fever. " The pride of the class of ' 49 in the field of sports were sparkplugs on the varsit} ' football team, Louis Collins and Jyun Hirota. Stanley Kim was an example of the versatility of juniors in tennis and basketball. With but one year ahead of them in college, the juniors look forward to making it the best of all. Senior Rt-medus Laborado Masaichi Tasaka Edward Okazaki Robert Kimura The class of 1948 climaxed their four years at the university with a year filled with success and enjoyment. Its members now look back with a satisfaction of joy and accomplishment on four years well spent, for it was they who led the way to the university ' s hii h ideals and standards, who set the pattern for willinij and lo)al participation in campus activities. Senior class President Edward Okazaki, Vice- president Robert Kimura, Secretary Remedus Laborado. Treasurer Masaichi Tasaka, and members of the Senior Cabinet gave much time and effort to organize the numerous senior events. The result of this hard work was one of the most successful senior years ever known. Careful planning on the part of Helen Hashimoto, social chairman, was to the benefit of the seniors. Tiie upperclassmen opened their list of socials itii a Hallowe ' en Party supervised by Vivian Harada. Then they went right on to a Thanks- giving Social. In December, the whole class made CLASS COUNOL. £ubo.aao. -- Kate a " " " , . Ann NOS ' nonald 3° =- • g. Others ' Christmas brighter by caroling throughout the cit}- and ended their night of singing with a Christmas Caroling Party. The seniors also spon- sored the much anticipated New Year ' s Eve Dance. Taking advantage of the break between semesters, Robsrt Kimura headed the three-day camp for seniors at Kokokahi. Some all-round seniors were Evelyn Tara, ASUH secretary; Elias Yadao, ASUH treasurer and Men ' s Swimming Club manager; Bessie Amaki, YWCA president; Eleanor Albao, WAA president; and Reiko Takakuwa, Women ' s Swimming team manager. The H Club, with popular Unkei Uchima as president, helped orient the freshmen into the universit}- with the " Bury the Hatchet " Dance on September 27 after the St. Mary-University of Hawaii game. Seniors who were mainstays on Hawaii ' s football squad were " Unkie, " Phillip Haake, and Sadao Watasaki. In debate, Robert Fukuda, Patsy Takemoto, Bernard Gramberg, and Earl Robinson upheld the senior class. They were also prominent in the IRC. The two student publications editors were seniors. Margaret Chinen, Ka Leo O Hawaii head, was assisted by fellow-classmates Janet Chock, and Ann Koga. Editor-in-chief Ralph Miwa of Ka Palapala worked with seniors Ruth Itamura. Tsuyuko Kawamura, Marie Iseri, and Remedus Laborado. Graduation on June 16, 1948, ended four years of work and fun, but the spirit of good fellowship will always remain as the seniors separate and tread different paths. Ileal KENNETH POWERS Presently on active duty as a regular Army Air Corps captain. Kenneth Powers saw action as a B-26 pilot in Europe. He was elected president of his class as a freshman. In his junior year he served as ASUH vice-president and chairman of class athletics. A versatile swimmer, he was a member of the swimming team from his freshman year. CALVIN ONTAI A pre-legal major, Calvin Ontai was an active debater and served on the Board of Debate Forensics as a sophomore and junior. In his freshman year he won the all campus oratorical contest. He headed the statehood committee as a junior and also represented the ASUH at the senatorial statehood hearing in 1947. He was elected to the ASUH presidency in his junior year. RAYMOND HO The success of the Collegiate Carnival in 1946 was due to the leadership of Raymond Ho. He served as president of Tu Chiang Sheh as a junior. Being interested in theatricals, he was a member of the Theater Guild since his freshman year. He was a featured actor in the guild ' s successful production, " The Defeated, " produced in 1948. He was also an Asilomar delegate in his junior year. ecufvi EVELYN TARA Ever-smilint; Evelyn T;ira served as ASUH secretary durint; her senior year. Immediately upon arriving on the campus, she was elected to the freshman councillorship and appointed to the War Memorial Committee. As a sophomore she repre- sented the YWCA at Asilomar. In her sophomore and junior years she served as president of the YWCA. Being pledged into the Hui Pookela as a junior, she was elected its secretar)- in her senior year. She also served on the Ka Palapala staff as a senior. EDWARD OKAZAKI Senior class president Edward Okazaki is a member of the Varsity Victory Volunteer and saw action in Europe with the famed 442nd during the war. He was an Asilomar delegate during his junior year. He assisted, upon the arrival of Mr. Rian, in organizing the band and choir. lONE RATHBURN Campus political offices claimed lone Rathburn soon upon her arrival to the campus. During her freshman, sophomore and junior years, she served as class secretary, vice-president and president, respectively. As a junior and senior, she also served as president of Hui Pookela. She has been practice teaching during the second semester. ,,,0 ' ' . V; ' ' ' S .v ' : , s ' ' ,« o IV v ..,V - C ' X « ' vV- -. .uV -K ' co •»i ' .c , -- see Ax ' Aa •r ALBAO, ELEANOR ALBA Kapaa, Kauai Sociology Psychology ' Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Omicron 3, 4; Women ' s Var- sity Rifle Team 2, 3. i; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eligibilin- Chairman 3, President 4; Ka Palapala 4 AMAKL BESSIE KAZUKO 1155-A Banyan St., Honolulu Sociology Economics YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Commerce Club 2, 4; WAA 3, 4 AOKL ADORA H. 1745 Young St.. Honolulu Sociology Psychology AOKl, JEAN Y. IWASAKI 71 N. Vineyard St., Honolulu Elementary Education Ka Leo 1, 2; YWCA 2; TC Club 2, 3; WAA 1, 2 ARAKAKL JIRO Hakalau, Hawaii Bacteriology Zoology ASAHL TEDDY K. Hanapepe, Kauai Prt-Legal History Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Pre-Legal Club 3, 4 4; AW ANA, HENRY T. 419 N. School St., Honolulu History Government Ka Palapala 1, 2, Literary Editor 2 BELARMINO, ESTHER SANJDAD Manila. Philippines Home Economics ' I ' WCA 3; Home Ec Club IRC 3; Alpha Omicron 4 BEMBOWER, DEAN R. 2531 Manoa Rd Chemistry Zoology Honolulu BLACKSHEAR, ROY SHIPMAN Hilo. Hawaii Business Fxonomics VVC 4 CHANG, ENID 3422 Kilauca Ave, Honolulu Elcmcntarv Education CHANG. KAM LANG Kohala. Hawaii Business Economics CHANG, LAURA L. M. 3557 Alohea Ave.. Honolulu Home Economics Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; OLS 4 CHINEN, MARGARET 1 " 22 Ahuula St., Honolulu English Histon- Ka Leo 1, 2. 3. 4. Editor 4: Ka Palapala 2. 3: AWS Councillor 1; BOP 4; Newman Club 3. 4 CHING, BEATRICE Y. F. 3368 Harding Ave.. Honolulu Psycholog) ' Sociology YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4: Episcopal Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Sociology Club 3; A Cappella Choir 3 CHFNG. GLADYS KAM COOK Lahaina, Maui Elementary Education TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3 CHING. LORRAINE I. Ewa. Oahu English Speech YWCA 1. 2, 3; Ka Leo 1. 2, 3. 4. Managing Editor 4; ASUH Councillor 4; Te Chih Sheh 1, 2. 3, 4. Secretary 2 CHOCK. JANET KAM NGO 903 l " th Ave.. Honolulu Business Economics Te Chih Sheh 1. 2, 3, 4; Ka Leo 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Ka Palapala 4; Commerce Club 1. 2. Vice President 3. President 4 CHOI. EVELYN Wahiawa. Oahu Sociology Psychology YWCA 1. 2. 3. 4; Sociology Club 1. 2. 3; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; UH Varsity Women ' s Rifle Team Manager 3. Captain 4; Beta Beta Gamma President 4 CHOY, BETTY Wahiawa, Oahu Psychology Sociology YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 2. 3; WAA 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity Women ' s Rifle Team 2, 3. 4; Beta Beta Gamma 3, 4, Vice President 4 CHOY, JAMES ■10-1 Olohana St., Honolulu Economics Psychology Kappa Epsilon Theta 4 CHUN, EDITH MATSUE 623 N. Vineyard St., Honolulu Sociology Psychology YWCA 2, 3; Sociology Club 3 CHUN, MARJORIE L H. Wahiawa, Oahu Psychology Sociology CHUN, PAUL Y. C. 3415 Waialae Ave., Honolulu Civil Engineering Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4 CONRAD. KEITH Wayland. New York Music Psychology OLS 4 CORREA, EVA TEXEIRA 1620 Piikoi St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Varsity Rifle Team 2. 3, 4; Hui liwi 1 DANLEY, MARGARET HELENA Chicago, Illinois History Anthropology AWS Councillor 1, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hui liwi 1.2; Ka Leo 3; IRC 4 DESHA, EVELYN KEOLA -i903 Kahala Ave. Honolulu Lower Elementary Education DEWA, LILLIAN Y. 2i02 Kalihi St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology Sociology Club 4; Phi Lambda Chi 1. 2, 3,4 DOMINGO, PRUDENCIO n23 Gulick Ave., Honolulu Bus ness r.conomics Commerce Club 2, 3. 1: Alpha Omicron 4 DUGGAR. NANCY TEEPLE Jacksonvilli.-, Florida Romance Lant;uasi. ' S Botany Choir 4; Episcopal Club 4 EGO. KENJI 9i2 Sth Ave, Honolulu Zoology Chemistry FUJII, REYNOLD T. 1660-C Lusitana St.. Honolulu Civil Engineering FUJIKAWA. VIOLET SHIGEKO 3151 Hayden St., Honolulu Dental Hygiene FUJINO. KAZUTOSHI M ' JIOKA. ELIZABETH FUMIKO Hilo, Hawaii Elementary Education YWCA I, 2. 3, 4; TC Club Vice-President 2; Freshmen Orientation Committee Co- Chairman; Ka Leo 1, 2, 3; Ka Palapala 2; Hui Pookela 4 FUJIOKA, NORITO 123 Palama St., Honolulu Japanese Chinese Ka Palapala 3. 4; Ka Leo 4 FUJITA, ROBERT Kipaa. Kauai Chemistry Mathematics FUJITA, YASUHIRO 529-C Malanai Place, Honolulu Business Economics VVV 3,4 FUJIWARA, HIROMI 1407-B S. King St.. Honolulu Business Economics FUKADA, EDWARD Hawi, Hawaii Business Economics Prc-Mcd Club 1,2; Commerce Club 3, 4 FUKUDA, ROBERT KIYOSHI 2219 Star Rii., Honolulu Government Econo mics Theater Guild 1, 2; IRC Presi- dent 3; Ka Palapala 1; Debate Team 3; Board of Debate and Forensics Manager 4; Board of Managers 4; YMCA 4; WSR 4 FUKUNAGA, GEORGE JYOJI 2125 Aulii St., Honolulu Business Economics Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1 ; Mens Glee Club 1 FUKUNAGA, HAROLD 706-F Spencer St., Honolulu Business Economics FUNG, GEORGE K. F. 486 N. King St., Honolulu Bacteriology Zoology FUNG, ROSE K. Y. 20KS-A Fern St.. Honolulu English Language FURUKAWA, SUMU SIO Gulick Ave.. Honolulu Sociology Psychology VVV 2, 3, 4; YMCA 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2; Sociology Club President 4; IRC 4 FURUMOTO, HARUE Ninolc, Hawaii Elementary Education FURUMOTO, HLSANO Ninolc, Hawaii Home Economics Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4 GOYA, RALPH S. n36 Akahi St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology Councillor 1; Ka Leo Sports Editor 1; Ka Palapala Sports Editor 2; Associate Editor 4; Class President 3 HAMAGUCHI, APRIL 9 1-A Robfllo Lane. Honolulu Psychology Sociology YWCA 1, 2; Sociology Club v l: OLS i HAMAMOTO, BETSY Lihue, Kauai Psychology History Home Economics Club 1 ; OLS 4 HAN, NAOMI S. 81 " Kunakiai Lane, Honolulu Psychology Sociology HARADA, MINEKO Halaula. Hawaii Elementary Education HARADA, TOKIE 1338-2 Peleula Lane, Honolulu Sociology Religion YWCA 1,2,3,4; Hawaii School of Religion Club 3; Sociology Qub 3 HARADA, VIVIAN S. 1524 Pcnsacola St., Honolulu Sociology Ps chology Class Secretary 3; AWS Presi- dent 3; ASUH Councillor 3 HASHIMOTO, HELEN S. Kapaa, Kauai Psychology Sociology HASHIZUME, VERNON SHUICHI Lahaina, Maui Business Economics HAYASE, YOSHIE Hana, Maui Secondary Education Mathematics TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4 HAYASHI, BERT Y. 24 Spencer St., Honolulu Zoology Chemistry HEU, CHARLOTTE N. Y. 1242 S. King St., Honolulu Psychoiogj- Sociologj- HIDANI, KOYUKI Wailuku, Maui F.lementarv Educarion HIGA, JINJI 3020 Kainakini St., Honolulu Civil Engineering Mathematics Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4 HIGASHINO, EDWIN 15th Ave., Honolulu Sociology ' History VVV 3, 4; Varsity Football 3, 4; H Club 3,4; YMCA 1,2, 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Soci- ology Club 4 HIRANO, YOSHIYUKI Lanai City, Lanai Business Economics HIRAOKA, YURIKO 44 Cooke St., Honolulu Sociology Psychology i HIRATSUKA, SUZUE Hilo, Hawaii Elementary Education HIROKAWA, LARRY Y. Kealakekua, Hawaii Sociology Psychology HIRONO HOWARD M. Waipahu, Oahu Civil Engineering HI ROSE, EVELYN IIJIMA 1435 Nehoa St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology YWCA 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club 3,4 HIROTA, TOKIKO NAC.AO I ' ll)! Ahipai St., llonokiKi Di.nt.ll Hvi;ii.nc Hducation HIROZAWA, STANLEY T. Eleelc, Kauai Prc-Medical HO, RAYMOND Y. C. 2 40 Pacific Heights Rd., Honolulu Economics Business Theater Guild " , 4; BAG 4; Board of Governors Hemenway Hall 4; YMCA Board of Man- agers 4; Tu Chiang Sheh 1, 2, i, 4; Senior Cabinet 4; Saber and Chain 4; Warrior of the Pacific 3; ASUH Councillor 3, 4; Collegiate Carnival Chair- man 3 ICHIRIU, IIDWIN T. 1029 Kama Lane. Honolulu Zoology Chemistry IDA, I ' RED S. Lanikai, Oahu Business Economics H Club I, 2, 3,4; YMCA 1, 2, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 4 IGE, ELAINE NOBUE 3445 Kalua St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology YWCA 1 ; Sociology Club 4 HOKAMA, YASUKO BETTY Wailuku, Maui Secondary Education TCClub 1, 2.3,4; Ka Leo 2, 3 HOLT, ALBERTA 1834 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Economics History IHARA, EILEEN YOSHIE Hilo, Hawaii Elementary Education IKEDA, HIDEO Hilo. Hawaii Business Economics Commerce Club 2, 4 IMADA. EDITH M. Puunenc, Maui History Language YWCA 1, 2, 3 ISERI, MARIE Lihue, Kauai Sociology Psychology YWCA 1, 2. 3; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hui liwi 3; Ka Pala- pala 4; Class Cabinet 4 ISONAGA, HERBERT Koloa, Kauai Economics Business ITAMURA, RUTH SADAKO Kahului, Maui Psychology Sociology ICC Secretary 3; AWS Secre- tary 4; Ka Palapala 4 IWATANI. ANN H. Wahiawa, Oahu Elementary Education YWCA 1, 2, •!; TC Club 1. 2. 3,4 JENKINS, WILHELMINA Wailuku, Maui Psychology Philosophy Theater Guild 4 L. JERVES, WINNIFRED ELAINE Eleele, Kauai Pre-medical JOY, MARIAN L. 1012 Koko Head Ave., Honolulu Literature History Handbook Editor 2; YWCA 3 JOE, DONALD 120-4 Lunalilo St., Honolulu History Economics Intra-mural Sports I, 2, 3, Man- ager 2, 3; BAG 2; Sociology Club 2, 3; Economics Club 2, 3; Phi Lamba Chi 2, 3; Beta Gamma Gamma 3, 4 KABUTAN, SADAKO Makaweli. Kauai Secondary Education KAINUMA. BHTTIE T. Haiku, Muui Business Economics KALUAKINI, MIRIAM M. Lahaina, Maui Elcmcntarv Education TC Club 2, 3. 4; YWCA 3, KAM, LANI MAE 3456 Kaimuki Ave, Honolulu Literature History KAM, WILLIAM KALANI 1420-C Lunalilo St., Honolulu Chemistry Zoology KAMITAKE, YUKIYE Kahului, Maui Elementary Education KANEMITSU, CYRIL Hilo, Hawaii Business Economics KANEMITSU, YASUSHI Hilo, Hawaii Literature Speech DANIEL KANESHIGE, LINCOLN TAICHI 312-A lolani Ave., Honolulu Civil Engineering Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4 KASHIWADA, JAMES T. 234 N. School St., Honolulu Business Economics VVV 3 KATO, KATE K. Waialua, Oahu Vocational Home Economics Home Ec Club Secretary 3, Sen- ior Councillor 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 4; Campus 4-H Club President 4 KAWAMURA, JEAN YOSHIE 630 lOth Ave. Honolulu General Science KAWAMURA, TSUYUKO Kapaa, Kauai Psychology Scciology YWCA 1, 2, V, Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Ka Palapala 3, 4; Hui liwi 3 KAWASHIMA, EVELYN Waianae, Oahu Secondary Education KIMURA, ROBERT YUTAKA 1717 Democrat St., Honolulu History Government Saber and Chain i, Treasurer 4; Class Vice-President 4; IRC 4; Junior Varsity Football 3, 4; Agricultural Club 1 ; ROTC 3, 4 KISHINAMI, LOUISE Waialua, Oahu Psychology Sociology Modern Dance 3; Theater Guild 3; WAA 1, 2, 3; YWCA 1, 2. 3; A Cappella 3 KIYOTA, GLADYS 25hO S. Beretania St., Honolulu Government History KOBAYASHL CHIJO Hanalei, Kauai Vocational Home Economics Home Ec Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3; Class Cabinet 4 KOBAYASHL ETHEL CHISAE Puunenc, Maui Elementary Education KOBAYASHL YURIKO Mt. View, Hawaii Physical Education KODAMA. KITOSHI Paia, Maui Psychology Sociology OLS i; Sociolo,ny Club 4 KOGA. ANN TOMIKO Kurtistown, Hawaii Literature Classics Ka Leo 1, 2. 3, 4; Ka Pal.ipala 2, X I; IRC vi; ASUH Hand- book Editor 1; Board of Gover- nors Hemcnway Hall i; Hui Pookela 3, i; Class Cabinet i KONDO, BETTF, AIKO Koloa. Kauai Literature Psychology Theater Guild 3 4 KOZAKI, SATSUKI Lihaina, Maui Elementary Education KRUSHELL, JACK 2-43 " -A Parker Place, Honolulu B ' siness Economics L KUMABE, TOSHIO Hanapepe, Kauai Scciology KHMASAKI. JOSEPH YUZURU 1237 Palama St., Honolulu Business Economics Commerce Club I, 2, 3, 4, 1 re.;surer 4 KURASHICiE, HIDEKO Li hue, Kauai Chemistry Mathematics Pre-Med Club 2 KIJROKAWA, TOMO ' OSHI 1004 Kikeke Ave., Honolulu History Government KUSATSU, MATSUICHI Lihue, Kauai Business Economics KUTAKA, CLIFFORD M. Kapaa. Kauai Chemistry Zoology KUWABARA DONALD S. 962-A Spencer St., Honolulu Business Economics KUWAHARA. MATSUKO Hilo, Hawaii Home Economics WAA: Home Ec Club Presi dent 4 LAU, HESTER " i Vj Mapu Lane. Honolulu Home Economics Art Home Ec Club 1, 2. 3. 4 FARIAS, JESSIE DOBSON 5 v Sierra Dr., Honolulu Elementary Education KUWAHARA, SHIZUE Hilo, Hawaii English History TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ka Leo 1, Class Councillor 2; YWCA 1 LABOR ADO, REMEDUS Wahiawa, Oahu Sociology Psychology Class Secretary 4; Class Vice- President 3; Sociology Club Treasurer 4; Alpha Omicron Secretary 4; Ka Leo 1: WAA 1. 2, 3, 4; Ka Palapala 3, 4, Women ' s Varsitv Rifle Team i LANE, RICHARD DOUGLAS Kissimmee, Florida Japanese English Editor, Journal of Or ental Lit- erature Society 4 LEE, BEATRICE 1212 Farrington St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2. 3 LEE, ELSIE ME HYUN 14 IS St. Louis Drive, Honolulu PsNchology Sociology Beta Beta Gamma 3, 4, Vice- President 4; YWCA 3, 4 LEE, JEANETTE C. Kuau. Maui English Psychology LEE. LORNA KAMAI.ANI 352 i Maluhi.1 St., Honolulu LEES, MARGARET PHILLIPS 25. 8 M.ikiki Hci,«ht,s Road, Honolulu Pre-School Primary Education Gamma Chi Sigma President 2; Varsity Swimmin.q Team 1. 2 LIU, EDWIN Y. C 21.3. Wilder Ave., Honolulu Business Economics PengHui 2,3,4; H Club 2, 3, 4 LO, ESTHER 1043 Nehoa St., Honolulu Zoology Bacteriology LOO, NELSON WAI SUM Hilo, Hawaii Economics Business Tu Chiang Sheh 1, 2, 3, 4 LUKE, IWALANI E. Koloa, Kauai Pre-School Primary Education LUKE, MIULAN EVELYN Koloa, Kauai LUM, DOROTHEA WAI SEN 1430 Heulu St., Honolulu Elementary Education Newman Club 1, 2, 3; TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4 LUM, RICHARD W. K. 3203 Winam Ave., Honolulu Civil Engineering Engineering Club I, 2, 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3; ROTC Cadet Captain 4; Saber and Chain 4; Warrior of the Pa- cific 3 MAEDA, SHIZUKO Pahala, Hawaii Bacteriology NAGASAKO. MASAO MELVIN Lahaina, Maui Chemistry Mathematics NAGATORI, DOROTHY EMIKO 1238- A Kahhi St.. Honolulu Sociology Literature NAGATOSHI, SHARON S. Puhi, Kauai Psychology Sociology YWCA 1, 2, 3; Sociology Club 2, 3 NAGOSHI, YURIKO Kalaheo, Kauai Pre-School Primary Education YWCA 2, 3, 4; Ka Leo 2, 3; TC Club 3 , 4 NAKASHIMA, SHIGEMITSU 1651 Alaneo Place, Honolulu Sociology Psychology Class Councillor 2. 3; YMCA Board of Managers 3; GIA 2; TCClub 1, 2 NAKAYAMA, MARTHA TSURUYE IS 30 Palolo Ave.. Honolulu Chemistry Mathematics NARIKAWA, STANLEY 1480 Dillingham Blvd., Honolulu Chemistry NISHIKAWA. MARY M. 325 Buckle Lane. Honolulu Sociology Psychology NLSHIMURA. CHIEKO Hawi, Hawaii Upper Elementary Education NOH. SALLY B. S. i61 I Kilauea Ave.. Honolulu Sociology Psychology YWCA l ' , 2, 3, 4; Beta Beta Gamma Secretary 3, 4; Sociol- ogy Club 1, 2, 3: WAA 3. 4 NOSAKA. SEICHl 121-4 13th Ave.. Honolulu Business Economics NOWLAND, JANE 20 " 8th St., Hickam FieU, Oahu Entilish Philosophy Phi Sigma Rho 3, 4. Treasurer 4 ODO. CALVIN Y. 905-A Coolidge St., Honolulu Civil Engineering Mathematics ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Mens Rifle Team Manager 4; Saber and Chain 4 OGAI, ATSUKO 1834 9th Ave., Honolulu Bacteriology OHATA, TOMOKO Paia, Maui Pre-School Primarv Education VWCA 1, 2, 3; TC Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Ka Leo 2; Ka Palapala 2 OKADA, AMY 2205 Date St., Honolulu Pre-School Primary Education YWCA 1, 2, ; TC Club 1, 2, 3, 1; Episcopal Club 1, 2, 3, 4 OKADA, MIDORI Wailuku, Maui Secondary Education Women ' s Varsity Swimming Team 1, 1: TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Adviser 3; WAA 1, 2; Ka Leo 1 OKAMOTO, MASAO 1739-C Palolo Ave., Honolulu Economics Business OKAMOTO, VIRGINIA E. Wailuku, Maui Psychology Sociology Ka Palapala 2 OKAMURA, KIKUYO Eleele, Kauai Sociology Psychology YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4 OKANO, EDITH VAEKO Hilo. Hawaii Vocational Home Economics YWCA I, 2, 3. 4: WAA 1. 2, 3, 4; Home Ec Club 2. 3, 4 OKAZAKI, EDWARD Y. Paia, Maui Sociology ' Psychology ' VVV 2, 3. 4; YMCA 2, 3, 4; Sociolog) ' Club 2, 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3: ASUH Vice- President 3; Class President 4 OKAZAKI, IRENE TOKIE 801-B S. Hotel St., Honolulu Secondary Education TCClub 1, 2, 3, 4; IRC 4, OKIMOTO, MARY M. 3322 Martha St., Honolulu Sociolog ' Psychology OKUBO, KENZO 1266 Matlock Ave., Honolulu Chemistry ONO, KEIKO 1442-A Mokuna Place. Honolulu Elcmcntarv Education • VCA 2; TC Club 2, 3, 4 ONO, TAMOTSU 554-F Waipa Lane, Honolulu ONTAI, CALVIN W. 3417 Hayden St.. Honolulu History Economics ASUH President 3; ROTC 3; BOP Chairman 3; Board of De- bate and Forensics 2; Varsity Debate Team 2; Class Council- lor I OYASATO, HENRY C. Koloa, Kauai Economics Business OZAKI, FLORA TANABE 1929 Waiola St., Honolulu Public Health Nursing YWCA 1 PARK, SONG SOON Olaa, Hawaii Ek-nitntary EJucation TC Club 1, 2, 3. 4; IV ta Hita Gamma 3. 4 PETERSON, AGNES V. 2450-A Koa Ave. Honolulu Nursing FIRES, EVANGELINE 2W2-C Date St., Honolulu Lower Elementary Education POWERS, KENNETH HENRY 2225 Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu Chemistry Mathematics Class President 1 ; ASUH Vice- President 4; Theater Guild 4 PUAA, CARINTHIA KAUIKEAOLANI 2841 Kamanaiki St., Honolulu Sociology Psychology YWCA 1, 2, 3; Hui liwi 1, 2; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club I, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Women ' s Varsity Rifle Team 3, 4 PYUN, EVA Wahiawa. Oahu Psychology Sociology YWCA 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club ; Archery 4 RAPP, ALOIS L. 3832 Pukalani Place, Honolulu Business Economics RATHBURN, lONE JEAN A. 3036 Kaunaoa St., Honolulu Secondary Education Class Secretary 1; Class Vice- President 2; Class President 3; AWS Concillor 2, 3; Hui Poo- kela President 4; TC Club 1, 2, 3,4 ROBINSON, EARL S. 1424 Kealia Dr., Honolulu History Government Tennis Team 2; Varsity Debate Team 3; IRC 3, 4; President 4; Class Councillor 3 SAHARA, TAMOTSU 819 Lukcpane Ave., Honolulu Agriculture Agricultural Club I, 2, 3, 4 SAITO, JANET S. Hakalau, Hawaii Secondary Education TC Club I. 2, 3. 4; Ka Leo 1, 2. 3, Circulation Manager 2, Exchange Manager 3; TC Club Council 4 SAKAI, EDWARD MASAO Heeia. Oahu Secondary Education TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; GIA 3 SAKAMOTO, BERN ICE A. 719-G N. School St., Medical Technology Honolulu SAKAMOTO, MITZI M. .S26-L Mission Lane, Honolulu Elementary Education SARUWATARI, KENNETH K. 1 309 Auid Lane, Honolulu Government Economics VVV 2, 3, 4; Debate and Fo- rensics 3; Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4 SEKI, ANDREW Y. 2 40 Oahu Ave., Honolulu Pre-Mcdical Eta Lambda Kappa 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Episcopal Club 3, 4 SEN, ANNA LUM 1830 Mahana St., Honolulu Psychology History SERIKAWA, FUMIO Kahuku, Oahu Chemistry Physics SHIDA, ALICE K. 1 •19 Koko Head Ave., Honolulu Public Health Nursing YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 SHIELDS, MABEL P. 1120 Davenport St., Honolulu Sociology Psychology YWCA " 3, 4; Hawaii School of Religion Club 3; Sociology Club 3 SHIGEMATSU. AIKO 832 Hali.kauwil.1 St., Honolulu Vocational Home Economics Home Ec Club 1. 2, V i; YWCA 1, 2 SHIGEMURA, THOMAS SEIJI 859 20th Ave., Honolulu Economics Business Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 3; OLS 3,4 SHIMAMOTO, YOSHIO 950 Laki Rd., Honolulu Mathematics Physics SHIMANUKI, BESSIE AIKO Kahului, Maui Home Economics Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Vice- President 3; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 SHIMOKAWA, HITOE THEORA Lahaina, Maui Sociology Psychology YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4; Sociolog Club 2. 3. 4; Home Ec Club 1 SHINSATO, NOBUYE 1 i2 1 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Secondary Education TCClub 1, 3,4; IRC 4 SHIRAKAWA, TAKUMI Naalehu, Kau, Hawaii Agriculture Chemistry Agricultural Club 2, 3, 4 SHIRAKI, MITSURU 1149 Lunalilo St.. Honolulu Pre-Medical SHIRAKI, NOBUKO Kapaa, Kauai Dietetics Home Ec Club 1.2,3, YWCA 2 4; SHODA, STELLA Y. Paia, Maui Home Economics Ka Leo 1.2; Home Ec Club 3,4 SUEHIRO. CAROL C. 1 120 Pinkham St., Honolulu Psychology ' Sociology Sociology Club 3; Phi I.dnilula Chi 2, 3, 4 SUGIMOTO. Paia, Maui English Classics OLS 4 ASANO SUMIDA, HELEN RITSUKO 8 34 10th Ave., Honolulu Psychology Sociology SUYEOKA, KUNIKO 1436-A Lunalilo St., Honolulu Home Economics Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3 TACHIBANA, MARY M. 812 Lukepane Ave., Honolulu Art Philosophy YWCA 1, 2, 3. 4: Ka Palapala 2, 3; OLS 3 TADAKl. DOROTHY SAKIKO 1028 5th Ave., Honolulu Elementary Education YWCA 1 ; TC Club 3, 4 TAHARA, TSUYOSHI Kailua, Oahu Business Economics TAKAL NOBUKO Anahola, Kauai Dental Hygiene Education TAKAKF, CAROL T. Hilo, Hawaii Sociology Psychology Sociology Club 3, 4; Commerce Club 4 TAKAKUWA, REIKO 36-A Bates St., Honolulu Business Economics Class Councillor 1, 2, 3; WAA Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, Student Adviser 4; Ka Leo 1,2; Commerce Club 1, 2. i; YWCA Cabinet 1, 2; Varsity Swimming Team Captain 3, Manager 4 TAKANO, TAD ASH I Wahiawa, Oahu Civil En i;i net-ring Engineering Club 1, 2, S, YMCA 1, 2; GIA 3 TAKEMOTO, PATSY MATSU 235 " -B Liiiha St., Honolulu Zoology Chemistry TAMAS HIRO, JUDITH TAKAYO Kalaheo. Kauai Sociology Psychology Sociology Club 2, 3, 4 TAMAYOSE, FLORENCE K. 2132 Fern St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology TAMURA, TSUNEO Lahaina, Maui Pre-Medical TANf, ELAINE Y. C. I 5().S-A Keeaumoku St., Honolulu Elementary Education Yang Chang Hui 1, 2, 3, 4; TC Club 2, 3, 4 TANABE, AKIKO Anahola, Kauai Bacteriology Chemistry YWCA 2. 3, 4; Med Tech- nology TANAKA, JOHN S. 48-A Kahela Lane, Honolulu Psychology Zoology Phi Lambda Chi 1; YMCA 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 4; Eta Lambda Kappa 1 TANAKA, LILLIAN H. 244 S. King St., Honolulu Elementary Education TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ka Leo 1; YWCA 1; Phi Lambda Chi I TANI, JAMES F. 834 S. Hotel St.. Honolulu Economics History Varsity Swimming Team 1; Class Sports Manager 3; Class Councillor 3, 4 TANIGAW ' A, IRIS AYAME Kcalia, Kauai Secondary Education TC Club 1. 2. 3, 4; YWCA 1. 2, 5, 4 TANIZAKI. SHIGEO Makawao, Maui Business Engineering Club 1, 2, 3; Class Councillor 3; Commerce Club 4 TANJI. RIKIO Puunenc. Maui Economics Government TANJI. ANNETTE TOMIKO Puunene, Maui Elementary Education TCClub 1, 2, 3,4 TARA, EVELYN K. Wahiawa, Oahu Psychology Sociology ASUH Secretary 4; Hui Poo- kela Secretary 4; Class Council- lor 1; YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4. Treas- urer 2. President 3 TASAKA, MASAICHI Hilo, Hawaii Business Economics TATEKAWA, CLARENCE KAZUTO Pearl City, Oahu Agriculture Class Councillor 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4 TAURA, JULIETTE Wailuku, Maui Elementary Education TC Club 2. 3, 4 TERPSTRA. MARGERY DE LA MORE 2451 E. Manoa RJ.. Honolulu Ps chology Zoology IHRREDANIO, JOHN A. Paia, Maui Bacteriology Chemistry Alpha Omicron 4; YMCA 3. 4 TESHIMA, MAR K. 2121 Young St., Honolulu Dental Hygiene Education THORNE, SHIRLEE JEAN 203 1 -B Ala Wai Blvd., Honolulu Psychology Sociology TOM, TENNY 1095 S. Beretania St., Honolulu TOYAMA, JANE TOSH I YE Paia, Maui Lower Elementary Education TCClub 1, 2, 3,4 TOHARA. JENNETT H. Honokaa, Hawaii Vocational Home Economics Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Mem- bership Chairman 3 TOKUSHIGE, MUTSUE Eleele, Kauai Elementary Education TC Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2 TOM, EDYTHE B. 1586 Machado St., Honolulu Pre-School Primary Education TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3: Ka Leo 2; OLS 4 TSEU. WINIFRED SHUI LIN 2052 Kula Rd., Honolulu Chemistry Med Tech. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 2; YWCA 2; Hui Poo- kela 4 UCHIMA, UNKEI Kalaheo, Kauai Business Economics Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co- Captain 4; H Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; YMCA 3, 4; Com- merce Club 1, 2; VVV 3, 4 UEDA, TOKIKO ' 22 Palani Ave.. Honolulu Lower Elementary Education TC Club 2, 3, 4 UESATO, GEORGE 2526-A Date- St., Honolulu ZoologN Chemistry Eta Lambda Kappa I, 2, 3. 4 UYEDA, KENNETH KEISO 1325 Kaihee St., Honolulu Zoolog - Chemistry WAGO, GEORGE N. 2514 Rainbow Dr., Honolulu Art ' • History ' Ka Palapala 3; Theater Guild 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; OLS 3, 4 WAKUMOTO, ELAINE K. Kapaa, Kauai Elementary Education WATANABE, KAZUO 15 Muliwai Lane, Honolulu Government Economics WONG, ARTHUR K. Y. l " 2 ' " Makiki St., Honolulu Secondary Education Pen.i; Hui 1, 2, 3, 4; YMCA WONG, EDWARD W. S. Paia, Maui Business Economics WONG, VERNON K. J. Ill Liliha Court Lane, Honolulu Business Economics Ka Leo Circulation Manager 1, Assistant Business Manager 2, Business Manager 3; Peng Hui 1, 2. 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Junior Varsity Basketball Team 1. 2, 3; Varsity Basketball Man- ager 3; YMCA 1, 2, 3 WONG, PEGGY Y. 521 Ihe St., Honolulu Psychology Sociology YWCA 1, 4; IRC 4 M. WOOITORD, ERCELL C. ' ' ■ -A Sierra Dr.. Honolulu Elementary Education YABUSAKI, GEORGE SO Kaaloa St., Honolulu Business Economics H. YABUSAKI, HARUKO 94 ' i-B 20th Ave., Honolulu Physical Education WAA 1, 2, 3; TC Club 1. 2, YWCA 2, 3 YAMAGATA, RUTH OKUBO 1211 Kalama St., Honolulu Home Economics Home Ec Club 1. 2, 3, 4; OLS i YAMANE, HIROSHI 2053 N. King St.. Honolulu Business Economics Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YAMASHITA, DANIEL T. n53 Huli St., Honolulu Zoology- YAMASHITA, Waimea, Kauai English History HISAKO YAMASHITA, TOMIE Hilo, Hawaii Elementary Education Hui liwi 2; TCClub 1, 2, 3, 4 YAMATE, THEODORE T. Kapaa, Kauai Business Economics Commerce Club 3, 4 YAMAUCHI, JEAN S. 1335 Palolo Ave., Honolulu Sociology Psychology Commerce Club 1,2, 3; YWCA 1, 2, 3,4; SOSA 4 YIM, BERNARD 1234 Matlock Ave., Honolulu Chemistry Zoology Class Treasurer 1 ; Class Vice- President 2; Peng Hui 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4 YOSHIDA. CHIEKO Wainaku, Hilo. Hawaii Psychology Sociolog) ' YWCA 1. 2, 3; OLS 3. 4, Eta Lambda Kappa 1, 2; Med Tech- noiogv Club 1, 2; Sociologv Club 4 YOSHIMURA, KEOMITSU JACK Pahala, Hawaii Vocational Agr culture Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FFA 1,4; Phi Lambda Chi 1 YOSHIMURA, THOMAS T. 54 Kauila St., Honolulu Sociology Psychology- Pi Gamma Mu 3; Varsity Wrestling 2 YOSHITAKF. SHIGEYIJKI Waimea, Kauai Business Economics YOSHIZAWA, SUMI Spreckelsville, Maui Psychology Sociology OLS 4; Sociology Club 4 YOSHIZUMl, AGNES K. 58 Kinau St., Honolulu Dental Hygiene Education YOUNG, AILEEN G. 64V 9th Ave., Honolulu Psychology Sociology Hui liwi 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2 , 3, 4, Social Chairman 3, 4; TeChih Sheh 1, 2, 3, 4, Re- cording Secretary 3. President 4; WAA 3, 4 YOUNG, ELLEN Y. L. 3 ' ' 05 Manini Way, Honolulu Ps ' chology Sociology YOUNG, JAMES K. F. 232S Booth Rd Business Economics Honolulu YOUNG, MARGARET B. S. 1525 Piikoi St., Honolulu Pre-School Primary Education ' ang Chung Hui 1, 2, 3, 4; ' W ' CA I. 2, 3; TC Club 1, 2; OLS I YUKIMURA, CHIYOKO Kapaa, Kauai Sociology Psychology YWCA 2, 3; 3.4 Sociology Club LEE, ANNETTE YOIING Teachers College Secondary Education M. ZAKIMI, SAIJI 520 Ahua Rd., Honolulu Sociology Psychology VVV 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 4 Se tla ii, witaie p.ictwve lue U4i4i-utai4 alxle. ANTRIM. CLAUDIA AOKI, YOSHIYUKI CHING. MARCELLA COLEMAN. FLOY E. DUNN, MARGARET DUNN, WILLIAM EMORY ERICKSON, MITCHELL FUJIl, JANE FUJITA, TAEKO FUKIKO. EIKO GERACIMOS, HELEN GILBERT, VIVIAN R. HOKADA, SUSUMU HONDA, EDWIN HARUO INOL YE, TOKUZO irwin, gordon ito, harry kawamura, alfred kushi, sukeyoshi lee, francis gordon leithead, gladstone lorch, george makinodan. takashi Mccracken, william l. murakami, edward s. murakami, masami nakamoto, minoru nakamura, edward h. namaka, david oakley, george OHARA, MASAMI PAI, JACK WOON HEE RODRIGUES, LOUIS SAKAI, SHOTA SHANNON, DUNLAP C SISTER MARY KOSTKA GREEN STEP?, GEORGE SUEOKA, WILLARD TAMURA, SETSUKO TANAKA. TOKUSHI TANIGUCHI, MITSURU THURSTON, HELEN USHIJIMA, YOSHIMITSU J. WAGNER, ERMINIE WATASE, EDWARD Aclz4 aW ' lexlL 4ftent Mr. Ralph Toyota ... for aid and comfort during tlie first trying days. Mrs. Clifford Bentic-y ... for her photographs of the Ka Palapala Beauty contestants and linalists . . . they were super. Mrs. Mary T.ou McPherson . . . for her great interest in Kapap ' s publication. Margaret Chinen and the Ka Leo staff . . . for bearing w ith us, generally, and tolerating our dictatorial manner in tlie darkroom, Terre Haute Ranada ... for use of his enlarger . . . we couldn ' t buy it because of a limited budget. Mr. William Davenport ... for our new-found student freedom. The employees of Tongg Publishing Co., Ltd for unstinting printing in the line of duty. The staff members of Ka Palapala . . . for not revolting under the arbitrary rule of its Editors. Signed, Ralph Miwa, Ed. Ralph Goya, Associate Mary Okimoto, Bus. Mgr. Forte. ' e 1 inJev ee- H-e itAte M U iMro UiTT e E- iTROv Ef2.x A D Se(?iou -O| rbCahmeisIds T e i « to pR»h)TS. I I e CrRt oj T ? f
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