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

 - Class of 1949

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1949 volume:

i S- ' THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Present THE 1949 KA PALAPALA EDWIN GOYA EDITOR-IN-CHIEF GEORGE KOGA ASSOCIATE EDITOR VIOLA KOMORI BUSINESS MANAGER • f A0 FOREWORD The University of Hawaii is grow- ing both physically and spiritually. Its enrollnnent reached an unprece- dented 4,000 this year. The once phlegmatic student body stood up on its feet and brought verve and interest to affairs concerning the school. The year saw the completion of the new wing of Hemenway Hall and the near completion of the new Administration building at Wise Field. This program of expansion reflects the University ' s awareness of its important role in the Pacific. The many and varied activities of the past year can hardly be encom- passed between the covers of this book. Nevertheless, through a pan- orama of persons, places and events, we have attempted to cap- ture as fully as possible the spirit of the school and all that it Implies with the hope that in later years the 1949 Ka Palapala will stimulate reminiscences of familiar faces and cherished days on the campus. ■ •»■■.- ! ' A r« . p ••?s»-. mh ' :« f ■- ' - ■ - - • Ad ' ' V, ;, ' ' ' ' ' - lons DEDICATION To those UH men who gave their lives that we might have a peaceful and better world, we dedicate this volume of Ka Palapala, »-. v,» .. -i.- OUR CAMPUS . . . Nestled at the mouth of verdant Manoa valley, refreshed by cool trade winds and occasional showers — an environment conducive to lasting, happy friendships and the harmony so needed in the world today. tA»STRA2:2i ::- . % ' ' I. • ' : ,: • •V v H - ■ «w. 1 11 GREGG M. SINCLAIR President KARL C. LEEBRICK Vice-President Pte i(ieHt IfteJJa e On a recent trip around the world, I visited a number of colleges and universities, many with more students, more buildings, larger faculties than our own. But I saw none more " of the future " than ours. The University of Hawaii is strategically placed. It is the only institution of higher learning in a radius of two thousand miles, and these two thousand miles are becoming more Important every day, as the speakers at the 40th Anniversary ceremonies pointed out. Hawaii !s the great point on the route to Asia; it is the intermediary point. East and West. Our University, therefore, has Infinite possibilities. Over the years our students have shown capacity for leadership. May they carry Into their lives as busi- nessmen, teachers, agriculturists, doctors, lawyers, etc., those fine qualities they have displayed In cur- rlcular and extracurricular activities. If they do, the Territory of Hawaii — soon the State of Hawaii — can play its part In the great Pacific drama. GREGG M. SINCLAIR, President. SMt4 o f e ehU The governing body of the University is the Board of Regents. Reflecting the Territorywide character of the University, territorial law provides that at least one member of the Board must come from each of the major islands in the Hawaiian Group. While only one member of the Board is required to be an Alumnus, at the present time three formerly attended the University. The Regents meet ten times a year, usually at the University, although from time to t ime the meetings are held on the neighboring islands. The willingness of the Regents to take time from their busy lives to devote to the University indicates the great interest that the Regents have in the Uni- versity and its students. Members are: Philip E. Spaulding, President, C. Brewer and Company; Gregg M. Sinclair, Presi- dent of the UH; J. Scott, B. Pratt, Manager, Kohala Sugar Company; J. Frank McLaughlin, Judge, United States District Court, Honolulu; W. Harold Loper, Superintendent, Dept. of Public Instruction; Fred K. Lam, Physician and Surgeon; Katsuyuki Izumi, Physi- cian and Surgeon; William P. Alexander, Manager, Grove Farm Company, and Paul C. Bachman, Secre- tary of the BOR. TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Philip Spaulding, J. Frank McLaughlin, Gregg M. Sinclair. J. Scott, B. Pratt. BOTTOM ROW: William P. Aleiander, Katsuyuki Izumi, Fred K. Lam, Paul S. Bachman, secretary. Missing: W. Harold Loper. in r -- hean PAUL S. BACHMAN Faculties THAYNE M. LIVESAY College of Arts and Sciences ANDREW W. LIND Graduate Division HAROLD A. WADSWORTH College of Agriculture JOSEPH F. KUNESH College of Applied Science BRUCE WHITE Teachers College WILLARD WILSON Student Personnel IdlmnUti-aWe iMUtaHtS JOSEPH M. SKORPEN, Treasurer HELEN B. MacNEIL, Registrar CARL G. STROVEN, Librarian BARBARA M. CLARK, Counselor for Wonnen HAROLD M. BITNER, Director of Admissions JOHN H. BEAUMONT. Director Agriculture Experiment Station HOWRY H. WARNER, Director Cooperative Extension Service COLIN J. HERRICK, Director Psychological and Psychopathic Clinic ALBERT J. McKINNEY, Director Extension Division NORMAN MELLER, Director Legislative Reference Bureau THOMAS NICKERSON, University Publications Editor EN NORRIS Art l e tafttneht HAROLD A. WADSWORTH Agriculture LEONARD E. MASON Anthropology and Sociology HESTER A. ROBINSON Art (1st Semester) YUKUO UYEHARA Asiatic and Pacific Languages OSWALD A. BUSHNELL Bacteriology HAROLD ST. JOHN Botany LEONORA BILGER Chennistry JOSEPH MAGUIRE Classics HAROLD ROBERTS Economics and Business 12 C iatffiieH I ROBERT W. CLOPTON EducaHon WILFRED J, . HOLMES Engineering and Mathematics A. GROVE DAY English IRVING O. PECKER European Languages - W - T ' , ri ' W CURTIS A. MANCHESTER Geography ' (M A CHARLES HUNTER History KATHERINE GRUELLE Home Economics ALLAN SAUNDERS HUBERT BROWN Government Health and Physical Eduction 13 t epatttneHt Chaimen EASOM J. BOND Military Science NORMAN D. RIAN Music T VIRGINIA A. JONES Nursing ' % ;♦ CHARLES A. MOORE Philosophy WILLARD H. ELLER Physics THEODORE FORBES Psychology %i i HARLEY ZIEGLER KATHERINE HANDLEY JOSEPH SMITH ROBERT HIAn Religion Social Work Speech Zoology and Entomology 14 VUitiHf Ptc eAMt DR. HUBERT N. ALYEA Princeton University DR. ROSS A. BAKER College of Ci+y of New York DR. ROY G. BLAKEY University of Minnesota DR. LOUIS BRAND University of Cincinnat DR. CLARENCE E. GLICK Tulane University DR. JESSE F. STEINER University of Washington DR. PHILLIP H.TAYLOR Syracuse University DR. RAYMOND UHL DR. VIVIAN TROW THAYER University of Virginia School of Ethical Culture 15 U U., Wlo Centet For years there had been a demand for the estab- lishment of a school of college level on the island of Hawaii. The Board of Regents and President Sinclair decided to do something about it and thus the Uni- erslty of Hawaii, Hilo Extension was born. Dr. Albert J. McKinney, Director of the University Extension Division was responsible for getting the college into operation. The school opened at Lyman Hall with Dr. R. Ray Scott as instructor-in-charge. After a successful year, it was decided to offer campus credit at Hilo and the name was changed to University of Hawaii, Hilo Center. Mr. John H. Splawn, Jr. succeeded Dr. R. Ray Scott as instructor-in-charge in September, 1948. He was assisted by both full-time and part-time instructors including Susan Hayashi, Rae Kai, Eiko Oshima, James W. Griffen, Yoshito Saigo, William Lavy, Paul Ralley, William Weber, Doro Takeda, Enoch Brown and Robert Shimoda. A few weeks following registration a representative Student Association began with Roy Yogi as Presi- dent. The school paper KA LEOIKI (the little voice) was published twice a month. Two basketball teams were formed this year, the Varsity and the Frosh teams. The girls also formed a girl s ' basketball team, the " Colleens. " The students formed their own ping pong, Softball, bowling, tennis, and swimming teams with the help of James Griffen, faculty athletic direc- tor. Miss Eiko Oshima organized a chorus, while Mrs. John Kai took charge of a radio group. As for social activities, the students at the Hilo Center have been busy despite the heavy scholastic schedules. These included a picnic held at Oneka- hakaha Beach, a dance to help raise money for the basketball teams, a trip up to Maunea Kea, an over- night trip to Kawaihae Beach and the " April Frolic, " dance late in April. FACULTY FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Yoshlfo Salgo, Mrs. John Kai. Mln Elko Othlma. Ml« Susan Hayastii. SECOND ROW: William Lavy, John Splawn. William Wobor, Jamos Griffen. »f N STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Yultie Koto, service committee chairman; Yoshie Isomoto, social committee co-chairman; Dotty Uchima, vice-president; Amy Hohu. Frosh representative and KA LEOIKI, editor; Lucille Kimura, secretary; Mildred Hora. treasurer. SECOND ROW: Tom Yamano, Soph representative; Morimasa Kaneshiro, social committee, co-chairman; Tsuglo Motobu, Frosh representative, and Roy Yogi, student body president. RIGHT PHOTO: Albert McKinney, director. oVER l t f favor Jj s and spec " bea ot - T ' lrCl ev " n - SOCl ' I VH Edwin Sdto. Treasurer Mercedes Hutchison, Secretary Dr. Wt!lard Wilson, Dean of Student Personnel John Phillips. Vice-President 20 flB K Kats Miho Robert Katdvama William Pai Donald Fujimoto After a long period of hibernation school spirit returned to the cannpus under the administration of Prexy Warren Higa and his dynamic council. Plans for the school year were begun with the Council hold- ing sessions as early as the summer vacation. September brought the largest enrollment in UH history with the Freshman class providing the bulk of students. The Frosh were subjected to the traditional hazing which the Sophomores enthusiastically admin- istered. The " Bury the Hatchet " dance terminated all hostilities with everyone enjoying the informal dance held at Hemenway Hall. The new wing of Hemenway Hall erected partly through funds secured from the Collegiate Carnival of ' 46 was formally dedicated with the presentation of a portrait of the late Charles R. Hemenway. In Wise Field, work was begun on the new administra- tion building which will be ready for use by next Sep- tember. The Federal Government prepared to launch its fisheries program with the construction of a lab- oratory and administrative headquarters on the cam- pus. Within the campus community, the Commerce Club began to conduct a survey seeking information which is to be used as a basis for a proposed Col- lege of Business Administration. To assist this project, the Council appropriated a sum as working capital. Albert Evensen Mllte Tokunaga Mendel Borthwlck Shigelo Kanemoto Barry Rubin Georqe Koqa Dewey Kim Denis Wonq iN«» 21 Winond Ellis Sunao Murata Stanley Toyama Ralph AoLi Richard Tongg Lucille Conjugacion Dr. Willard Wilson undertook the task of advising the Council after the appointment of Dr. Bruce White as dean of Teachers ' College. The campus expanded to Hilo and Wahiawa as these places became branches of the UH carrying on the noble traditions of liberal education. The Frosh Initiated a party system to add a novel twist to the usual elections of class officers. In con- junction with the territorial and city-county elections, the campus citizens heard a few of the candidates take the stump to explain why they should be elected. Navy Day was observed in the amphitheater. The ROTC cadets and the UH band were on hand to add the necessary color in support of Admiral Mur- ray, the featured speaker. The allocation of space in Hemenway Hall to the various organizations was a controversial issue, but the BOG reached a decision after heated debate. Campus spirit was highlighted by gigantic jalopy parades, Increased game stunts and Improved pub- licity. The response of downtown citizens was grati- fying. Investigating the feasibility of statehood for Hawaii, Senator Hugh Butler honored the campus with his presence. Although non-committal, he was highly interested in the results of the Model Con- stitutional Convention held late last year. Aloha Week found the campus community color- fully attired In aloha shirts and muumuus. A contest to select the loudest shirts and muumuus was held and the Aloha Week convocation, featuring Hawai- ian music and dancing, was the most popular of the year. Whether women should be relegated " to that wonderful institution — the home " was the proposi- tion upon which the AWS and the Hawaii Union argued good-humoredly in a no-declslon debate. Christmas vacation saw a renewed vigor in study habits, not only due to the coming final exams, but also to the anticipated 20 °4 cut In the University budget by the territorial legislature with its probable drop in enrollment to offset this " cut. " A much-needed outing was staged under the aus- pices of the ASUH Council during the between- semester period. To prepare potential officers for their various duties which are tied-In Intricately with the numer- ous departments of the campus, the ASUH spon- sored a conference in March. Practical problems and actual situations were presented In the hope of hav- ing well-oriented officers. March 25th marked the 42nd anniversary of Char- ter Day. In reverence to those who served and fell in the last World War, a War Memorial Service was conducted. The green verdure In the amphitheater again furnished a ftting background for the colors of Hawaiian royalty on May Day. Camera enthusiasts had a field day at this traditional and colorful cere- mony. June saw the Seniors ready for graduation, and the entire student community looking forward to summer after one of the most active years In ASUH history. 22 SOP The University of Hawaii Board of Publications, composed of ten members, has the primary responsi- bility of managing and directing the student publi- cations on the campus. Of major concern especially were the newspaper Ka Leo O Hawaii and the year- book Ka Palapala. The positions of editor and busi- ness manager of Ka Leo O Hawaii and Ka Palapala were determined by the BOP at the end of the school yecr. Members of the board were Warren HIga, chair- man; Mr. William Davenport, faculty advisor; Mr. O. A. Bushnell, alumni representative; Edwin Goya, Ka Palapala editor; Daniel Katz, Ka Leo editor; Viola Komori, Ka Palapala business manager; Mary Sam- son, Ka Leo business manager; and Robert Kata- yama, Mildred Tolentino and Kay Alcamine, student representatives. Ka Leo O Hawaii, the official University of Hawaii newspaper, was published twice a week under the capable editorship of Daniel Katz. Student activities and major campus events were efficiently covered by Ka Leo. The yearbook Ka Palapala was edited by Edwin Goya and printed on the mainland by Lederer, Street Zeus Co., Inc., of Berkeley, California. The BOP recommended that the ASUH Council investigate a constitutional amendment with a pro- vision that the business manager of Ka Leo assume office in July instead of September. Such an amend- ment was considered desirable because of the amount of summer work attendant upon this position. LEFT COLUMN, 10° TO BOTTOM: Warren Higa, chairman; Edwin Goya, Viola Komori, Mildred Tolentino, Robert Ka- tayama. RIGHT: William Davenport. Faculty representative; Daniel Katz. Mary Samson, Kay Altamlne, Oswald Bushnell, Alumni representative. 23 SAC r . bL m. 4U Hi i 1 I- vi 1 1 »i v For the second consecutive year, the Board of Athletic Control underwent drastic revision. Due to the continued clamor from student and alumni fac- tions for equal representation on the body, the Board of Regents voted to have three members from the student body, alumni and faculty to comprise the B.A.C. Members of the Board since the new set-up was adopted in late February were: Dr. K. C. Leebrick, Dr. Paul S. Bachman and Dr. Bruce H. White of the faculty; A.S.U.H. President Warren Higa, Claude Takekawa and Barry Rubin of the student body; and Mr. Herbert Keppeler, Mr. Adolph Mendonca and Mr. Fred Steere of the alumni. Acting Director of Athletics Mr. Iwao Miyake and Mr. Joseph Skorpen, university treasurer were ex-officio, non-voting mem- bers. Dr. Leebrick was the chairman of the Board. The B.A.C. formulates all policies concerning athletics on the University of Hawaii campus. H schedules inter-collegiate games for the various athletic teams and selects the personnel to administer the different sports. Perhaps the prime goal of the B.A.C. during the past year was to pull the University athletic program out of the financial deficit it had fallen into during the ' 47- ' 48 fiscal year. Despite Acting Athletic Direc- tor Mlyake ' s untiring efforts towards this end, ath- letics of the U.H. remained in the " red. " Another problem that confronted the body was the selection of a permanent athletic director to re- place Mr. Miyake, who yearned to return to his former position of full time associate professor in the physics department. This position of athletic director had been without a permanent full-time occupant since the resignation of Dr. Francois D ' Eliscu in February, 1948. The B.A.C. after many deliberations appointed Tommy Kaulukukul to the position of Athletic Di- rector. LEFT COLUMN, TOP TO BOTTOM: Karl Leebrlcl, Warren Higa, Barry Rubin, Joseph Sltorpen, Bruce White. RIGHT; Iwao Miyake, Paul Bachman, Claude Talceltdwa, Adolph Mendoncn. 24 w The AWS Is the official organlzafion for all uni- versity women students. A program promoting the social welfare and the high standards of the mem- bership was undertaken during the school year. Officers were Harriet Yamahira, president; Wi- nona Ellis, vice-president; Katherine Uemura, secre- tary; and Frances Imamura, treasurer. Councillors were Sue Tatelshi and Shin Quon Wong, Senior class; Ruth Awai and Pearl Luning, Junior class; Evelyn Na- goshi and Lilian Tomita, Sophomore class; and AIko Oyasato and Barbara Davis, Freshman class. The committee chairman who labored well and wonderfully were Teruko Tokunaga, big sister; Betty Honnen, cultural interests; Esther Kwon, forum; Kikue Shiraki, house; Claudlne Grugler, publicity; Winona Ellis, rules; Sadie Hokama, scrapbook; Ruth Osumi, service; and Sue TateishI, social. The AWS Council also included the presidents or representatives of all recognized women ' s organiza- tions on the campus. They were Ethel Kim, Beta Beta Gamma; Leiiani Hollman, Gamma Chi Sigma; Winona Ellis, Hale Laulima; Kikue Shiraki, Home Eco- nomics Club; Dorothy Wong, Hul Pookela; Ninalei Bader, Pre-Nursing Club; Gwen Botelho, Phi Sigma Rho; Jennie Lee, Te Shih Cheh; Frances Yuen, WAA; Elaine Choy, Yang Chang Hul; and Kazue Amioka, YWCA. Teruko Tokunaga was ASUH representative. AWS OFFICERS TOP. LEFT TO RIGHT: Harriet Yamahira, president: Winona Ellis, vice-president. BOTTOM; Katherine Uemura, secretary; Frances Imamura, treasurer. AWS COUNCIL FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ninalei Bader, Barbara Davis, Ailco Oyasato, Evelyn Nagoshi, Terufco Tokunaga, Lilian Tomita, Jennie Lee, Gwen Botelho, SECOND ROW: Esther Kwon, Ethel Kim, Ruth Osumi, Pearl Luning, Shin Quon Wong, Elaine Choy, Kazue Amioka, Frances Yuen, Claudine Grugier. THIRD ROW: Winona Ellis, Leiiani Hollman. Sue TateishI. Kikue Shiraki, Betty Honnen. Ruth Awai. MISSING: Dorothy Wong. 25 SO j o Hemenway Hall, the center of student life, was formally opened in March, 1939, for the use of the students, faculty members and the alumni. Known originally as the University of Hawaii Union Build- ing, it was renamed in 1940 the Charles R. Hemen- way Hall in honor of the late Charles Reed Hemen- way. In 1947 a joint student-faculty committee consist- ing of ten members was appointed by President Gregg Sinclair. The committee proposed a Hemen- way Hall Board of Governors and a constitution was drawn up and presented to the ASUH Council. Upon approval by the council and later by the Board of Regents, elections of student members to the Board were held. The Board is now in its second year of operation. Under the general supervision of the Board of Re- gents, the President of the University and his desig- nated agent, the Office of Student Personnel, the Hemenway Hall Board of Governors has the primary responsibility of supervising and managing the social activities at Hemenway Hall. With the completion of the new Hemenway Hall wing In the early part of the school year, the Board of Governors had the difficult job of reviewing and determining space allocation to various campus groups. Due to the numerous requests for rooms in the new wing, several hearings were held by the Board to allow the different clubs and groups requesting rooms to present their views before any defnite de- cisions were made. At the end of the hearings, allot- ments were made by the Board. Colorful aloha shirts, gay muumuus and holokus were sported by the students at the Aloha Shirt Dance which was sponsored by the Board to mark the climax of a gala celebration of Aloha Week on the campus. Other activities sponsored by the Board were an open house at Hemenway Hall with the dedication of a picture of Mr. Charles R. Hemenway. TOP LEFT, COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Howard Lau, Dewey Kim, Ivenelle Mountcastle. Miss Barbara Clark, Dr. Hubert Everly, Dr. Oswald Bushnell. Mrs. Helen Fuiifa. Mrs. Jane Komeiji. TOP RIGHT; Ellen Kawa- moto, Alexander Thoene, Karleen Atebara. Dr. Allan Saunders. 26 j)Htet Club Council Entering Into its second year, the Inter Club Council was confronted with major problems of in- ternal policy-making and also with the necessity of revising its Constitution. The Inter Club Council was created by the ASUH last year for the purpose of coordinating the activi- ties of student organizations in order that they could cooperate more fully and efficiently with the ASUH Council in promoting campus activities. No particular plan was projected by the ASUH requiring the concerted action of the Council so its time was mainly devoted to routine decisions on club activities, charity drives and football rallies. The ICC, however, has shown that it can perform a definite coordinating function and will undoubtedly become more and more effective as it matures. John Phillips, ASUH vice-president, was the chair- man, assisted by Elsie Ryusaki. No treasurer was elected because of the lack of funds. Membership of the Council consisted of the presidents of each class and of recognized campus organizations, one faculty advisor. Dr. Hubert Everly, appointed by President Sinclair with the approval of the student Council, and one representative from the Intramural Council. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Takeshi Harada, Kaiue Amioka. Glenna Mundon. Elias Yadao. Raymond Haf+el, Fred Chang, Herbert Tom, Tadayukl Kate, Calvin Pang. SECOND ROW: Elsie Ryusaki, Harriet Yamahira, Kikuye Shiraki. Jennie Lee, Ninalei Bader, Martha Stenberg, Gwen Bothelo, Winona Ellis, Dorothy Koto, Paula Simpson. Helen Lim. Elaine Choy, Dorothy Wong. THIRD ROW: Mercedes Kapela, Satoru liutsu. Chuck Miller, Chew Nung Lum, Salvador Dela Cruz, Hamilton Ahio, Shinye Gima, Kiyo Murai, Howard Wong. Masato Kamlsato, Sun Hark Palk, Frank Watase. Wayne Frantz, John Phillips, chairman; Christian Nakama, Stanley Kim, James Westlake, Hideto Kono, Alvin Shim, Fred Trask, Frances Yuen. . ■ ■• ' ■ o 1 ?H , CLA r Helen Matsu ' , Secretary ( David Eum, Treasurer Mrs. Hclene Fujifa, Advisor . - Donald Fujimoto, Preiidertt Jamei Westlak«, V!c -President teAkm The year 1948 was the beginning of a new life for the Freshmen who enrolled at the University of Hawaii. The first year at college for these students got off to a good start with the election of officers. These officers were president, Donald Fujimoto; vice-presi- dent, James Westlalte; secretary, Helen Matsui; and treasurer, David Eum. ASUH Freshman councillors, Lucille Conjugacion, Richard Tongg, and Stanley Toyama, were a matchless team and contributed greatly to the success of the neophytes. Representa- tives appointed to the Freshman Class Council were Yukie Aotaki, Samuel Apuna, Kuuana Bell, Kinau Boyd, Barbara Kim, Walter Kim, Shunichi Kimura, Hazel Lum, Alfredo Padilla, Yukio Toguchi, Rose Wong, Maiie Kamitsuma, Betty Masagatani, George Liu, Thomas Adachi, Bessie Abrao and Mar- vis Chun. Chairmen of the various committees were Maryanne Shimabukuro, debate and forensics; Bea- trice Tarn, social; Dave Scoble, program; Joe Smith, publicity; Wilfred Ching, intramural; and Yaeko Mabe, service. The Frosh did not let their studies keep them from participating in sports and various other campus ac- tivities. Freshmen on the varsity football squad were James Olds, Larry Mehau, Paul Puaa, Hugh Johnson, Wilfred Soares, Donald Coelho, Jimmy Asato, George Mamiya, Melvin Alencastre, Dewey Moo- 30 FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bessie Ibrao, Betty Ma;„.g., ' ,., Yukle Aotaki. SECOND ROW: Barbara Kim, Rose Wong, Haze Lum. kini, Jr., William Blalsdell and Robert Fernandez. Frosh who were outstanding in basketball were Albert Marliguls, Satoru Amaki, Herbert Ching, Leonard Paresa, Takashl Tashiro, Albert Olmos and Conrad Cox. In baseball Conrad Cox, Calvin Mimaki, Johnny Tashiro and Dave Murray showed great promise. Ellsworth Bush, Nick Massey and Takeo Takushi were members of the Frosh track team. Many Freshman women turned out in all of the WAA tournaments. Some of them were Vera Dwight, Elizabeth Yamaguchi, Beverly Cowan and Wonda Holt. Active members in the varsity inter-class debate were Dorothy Smith, Vera Dwight, Harry Kim and chairman Maryanne Shimabukuro. The spirited cheer leaders were all members of he class of 1952. They were Robert King, Richard Tongg, Kinau Boyd and George Henry. The Fresh- man song leaders were Florence Kaahanui, Gloria Kanemura, and Mokihana Andrews. The Spirit and Rally Committee was composed of Freshmen who worked hard in successfully arousing school spirit. They were Doris Obata, Virginia Mc- Gregor, Veronica Chang, Ronald Poepoe, Rex Auna, Stanley Toyama and Betty Lou Lung. Freshman members of the Ka Leo staff included Joe Smith, Betty Lou Lung, Leslie Miller, Dick John- son, Ted Holtz, Ellen Miyasaki, Virginia McGregor, Doris Obata, Thelma Thom and David Eum. Joyce Kishinami, Mary Fukuki, Ray Yoshida, Wing You Tong, Elaine Uechi and Betty Lou Lung were on the staff of Ka Palapala. Pretty sponsors who decorated the ranks of the ROTC were Gloria Kanemura, Florence Onogi, Pat Wassman, Grace Thoene and Elaine Markham. Doris Berg, Pine Bowl Queen, and Aletha Good- win, one of her attendants graced the ceremonies at the Pine Bowl game. Vaughan Green and Dave Murray, Miss Wolfpack and King Kamehameha re- spectively, greeted the Nevada Wolfpack. In the many productions of the UH Theater Guild John Shilling, Bonnie Greene, Barbara Harper, Bar- bara Kolb, Valerie Snow, Dave Scoble, Katherine Clement, Robert Hutchison, Ted Neil and Dorothy Billam-Walker showed a lot of promise. The Pau Pilikia Dance, held at Hemenway Hall in February, was the main Frosh event of the year. With their first year at college coming to an end, the class of ' 52 Is looking forward to an even more successful and eventful Sophomore year. 31 Lillian Arakdwd, Secretary Michael Harada. Treasurer Dr. Edgar VInaclte. Advisor x! •K ' cphmi ' e The Class of ' 5 I , no longer green, turned the tables and gave the inconning Frosh a mild dose of hazing during the week of September 27. Going as far as possible without breaking the rules, the Sophomores turned the unwilling Froshies Into bootblacks, singers and carry-alls. The Frosh who did not adhere to the hazing week rules were punished by being locked in stocks on the campus. All hostilities ended on Satur- day, October 2, with the Bury the hHatchet dance held in Hemenway Hall. The Sophs, despite their studies, took an active part in extracurricular and campus activities. Among them was a luau, climaxing the University ' s gala Aloha Week celebration. The plans for the luau — the most outstanding event of the year — were for- mulated under the supervision of committee chair- men Anita Chang, Ray hiaftel, William Paz and their assistants. Pre-luau activities included several gen- eral class meetings and a pep rally. In the Aloha Week shirt contest Bill Bonner earned the distinction of having the most colorful aloha shirt. Song leaders Priscilla Freedman and Edmee Jones helped to lead the University ' s football cheering sec- tion through one of its most colorful and active sea- sons. vVilliam Pdz, President Raymond Haftel, Vice-President 32 FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Wallace Oklmoto, Gilbert Korenaga. Masaml Hironaka. SECOND ROW: Gwen Botelho, Anita Chang, Winona Ellis, Rose Omine. Frances Imamura and Winona Ellis represented the Sophomore girls in sports. Both served as officers of AWS. Working on the University publication, Ka Leo, were Helen Kimura and Ruth Sasaki. Lillian Higuchi, Annie Lee, Doris Lum, Ethel Jean Ho, Forrest Mur- phy, and Helen Kikuchi v ere anaong those on the Ka Palapala staff. The class contribution to fenainine charm include Jackie Booth and Madeline Chun who v ere attend- ants to the Pineapple Bowl Queen. At the end of the first semester, a book exchange was set up by the enterprising Sophs to aid in the swapping of text books. Alma Tom was in charge. The Sophomores, boasting a number of fine ath- letes, were well represented in all the major and minor sports. Prominent in varsity football were Joe Oba, Bill Bonner, Francis Lum, and KiyoshI Matsuo. Standout cagers included Alvin Haake, Charles Ha- mane, Takashi Matsui and newcomer Bobby Moore. Shunso Kotoshirodo and Rogers Ikenaga were among the returning aquatic stars. Honey Awai wa s elected to head the Women ' s varsity swimming team. Pos- tering the baseball nine were such stars as Buster Maruyama, Tsuneo Watanabe, Stanley Himeno, and Tom Nakagawa. Bobby Agena and Thomas Ajimlne upheld the Sophomores in the ring. Much of the success of this year may be attributed to the work of the officers: Bill Paz, president; Ray Haftel, vice-president; Lillian Arakawa, secretary, and Michael Harada, treasurer. Through the co- operative working of councillors Winona Ellis, Ralph Aoki, and Sunao Murata with the ASUH student council, the Sophs enjoyed a good year. On the Sophomore Council were representatives Hamilton Ahio, Swen Botelho, Anita Chang, Philip Ige, Mas- ami Hironaka, Gilbert Korenaga, Wallace Oklmoto and Rose Omine who aided in carrying out the many events of the class. At the completion of this second college year, the Sophs look forward to a peaceful summer vacation. 33 Helen Oshima, Secretary -1 Thelma Chocit, Treasurer lir,; ' ! ® Dr. Leonard Mason, Advisor JuHht Remember — it was back in 1946 that our story started. We donned our green caps and assumed the roles of scholarly tenants at this House of Learning for the first time. Recall the expressions on our faces then — of wonderment, of awe — as we wandered about the campus. But today, three years later, we are preparing to step into still another role, quite different from that of Freshmen. A year from now and we will be the leaders, not the led. For us 50 ' ers, 1949 stood out above the other years. It was earmarked to be a good term, and that was just what we made It. The Seniors boast of be- ing veteran scholars, the Freshmen of just being happy, but we were the happy scholars. The year was started right by the installation of previously elected Juniors in various administrative positions. Few other combinations could have func- tioned as smoothly as Robert Katayama, president; Satoru Izutsu, vice-president; Helen Oshima, secre- tary, and Thelma Chock, treasurer. The Junior Coun- cil members were Roy Kurlsakl, Harry Tsuji, Kaiu- yoshi Ide, Hung Chee Tom, Martha Stenberg, Kath- erine Uemura, Vivian Tom and Mary Akimoto. We Juniors certainly had our share of the limelight in 1949. One of us could be found in almost every phase of student endeavor. The ASUH boasted two capable personages in John Phillips and Mercedes Hutchinson, vice-president and secretary, respec- tively, of that organization. George Koga, Dewey Robert Katayama, President Satoru Izutsu. Vice-Prejidont 34 !r » JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Katherlne Uemura, Vivian Tom. SECOND ROV ; Harry Tsuj!, Roy Kurisaki, Hung Chee Tom, Kazuyoshl Ide. Kim, Barry Rubin and Denis Wong all served well on the ASUH Student Council. Howard Lau served as president of the BOG. John Phillips was chairman of the Inter-Club Council, and Barry Rubin was a member of the Board of Athletic Control. Usually seen burning the midnight oil to meet the deadlines for Ka Leo, the campus bi-weekly, were Daniel Kati, editor-in-chief; Bert Kanbara, feature editor, and Mildred Tolentino, advertising director. Though " The Voice " had only three of us on its staff, " The Book " (Ka Palapala) had a staff composed mainly of Juniors. Heading the list of Ka Pap Juniors were Edwin Goya, editor-in-chief; George Koga, associate editor, and Viola Komori, business man- ager. Flash bugs were Juniors Albert " Lobo " Chika- suye, Richard Tom and Richard Miyamoto. Staff members George Higashino, Harold Matsu- guma, William Ichinose, Jr., Sylvia Lee, Grace Nakata, Gilbert Leong, Kazuyoshi Ide, Ed Kaneshige and Harry Imal all had their hands in this endeavor. Realizing the truth of the old adage — " All work and no play . . . , " Junior Jack didn ' t forget how to play. In the fall came the Junior Party at Hemen- way Hall. We really broke loose after the tough grind of semester exams and had a grand time. Headlining the second semester was the long- awaited Junior Picnic held at Manners Beach on February 26th. The Junior-Senior Prom wound up a successful social year. In athletics the Junior was up with the leaders. In intramural sports the class of ' 50 won the inter-class championship for two consecutive years and had the inside track to still another victory — permanent possession of the intramural trophy. The Juniors composed the nucleus of the color- ful Roaring Rainbows. Outstanding gridders were Richard Mamiya, Johnny Dang, Charles Bessette, Sol Kaulukukui, Harry Kahuanui, Saburo Takayesu, Ken- neth Nakamura and many others. Fighters all, they spearheaded the Rainbow attack. The UH cagers who fared so well were composed mainly of Juniors. Three of the listed starting five were 50 ' ers: center " Clown " Kahuanui, forwards Ed Loui and Bill Young. However, the roster of Junior basketballers didn ' t end there. Alternates who played as well and as much as the starters were Richard Mamiya and Alvin Haake. With the imminent end of our Junior year, we are left with one thought — if 1949 is an inkling of things to come, gangway for the incoming Seniors! 35 Harriet Serai, Secretary Harry Klfamura, Treasurer Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki, Advisor ehhfJ Kafsugo Mlho, President Paul Kokubun, Vice-President The Class of 1949—431 strong — is ready, after four years of exciting, rich college life in green Manoa valley, to step out into the world as intelli- gent, alert, and active citizens. The senior year will be rennembered by these 431, who will tread different paths, as the best among the four, not only in terms of high grade point averages, but also in achievements along extracurricular lines. For the Seniors found their Aloha year on the campus well spent, and filled with memorable events, enjoy- ment, and fun never equalled in their three previous years. The 49 ' ers stood out in many respects to make their class one of the most outstanding ever to leave the Manoa institution. First and foremost, they earned the distinction — and rightfully so — of being the model class in the ASUhH organization. The class stimulated interest among its own members and in- spired the underclassmen in setting the pattern for willing and loyal participation in campus and univer- sity activities. In the academic field, the fourth-year men led their underclass adversaries in high scholas- tic standings. Moreover, they were members of the largest class to graduate in the history of the uni- versity. Responsible for the rejuvenated class spirit and for success in maintaining the high ideals of the class were the Senior Cabinet, which consisted of: Presi- dent Kats Miho, Vice-President Paul Kokubun, Sec- retary Harriet Serai, and Treasurer Harry Kltamura. Alvin Shim, Dorothy Wong, Sam Okinaga, Gene- vieve Takemoto, Shinye Gima, Ivanelle Mountcastle, Wally Young, and Sue Tateishi, all class Councillors and class advisor Dr. Sakamaki also contributed their time and effort to organize class activities. Under the chairmanship of Sam Okinaga, the first 36 LEFT TO RIGHT: Kats Miho, Genevieve Takemoto. Harriet Serai, Shinye Gima, Sue Tateishi. Harry Kitamura, Wallace Young, Ivanelle Moun+castle, Sam Okinaga, Dorothy Wong, Alvin Shim, Paul Kokubun, and Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki, advisor. picnic held at Manners Beach in December was a success. The extravagant New Years ' Eve Dance at Hemen- way Hall, sponsored by the Senior Class with Kaoru Watanabe as chairman, remained the talk of the campus for weeks. The three-day between-semester camp at Moku- leia ' s Camp Erdman saw the 49 ' ers recuperate from semester finals in a grand, howlln ' style. Maude Oka- moto ' s food was enjoyed by all. The Seniors, together with the Junior Class, held a riotous campus barn dance in the gym in April. Senior Class Day was observed during the cele- bration of Charter Day in March. A special issue of Ka Leo, edited by Paul Kokubun, hit the newsstands in honor of the class. A second picnic was held in April after the second six weeks. The traditional Junior-Senior Prom In May was a gay " fiesta. " Of course, the memory of the event of the year — the class luau at the Kamehameha Alumni clubhouse in May — will always be cherished. The Class of ' 49 produced many leaders and per- sonalities on the campus. The more illustrious figures: Richard KosakI, ASUH president for 1947-48; War- ren " Blubber " htlga, ASUH prexy for 1948-49; Edwin Sato, ASUH treasurer; Ellas " Epy " Yadao, spirit and rally director and former ASUH treasurer; and Dorothy Wong, president of Hul Pookela. Other prominent Seniors Included: Hideto Kono, the dignified scholar and varsity debater; Kazue Amioka, YWCA president; Stanley Kim, president of A-House club and varsity casaba team manager; Ellen Kawamoto, campus postmistress; Claude Take- kawa, student intramural director and Senior BAC representative; and Karleen Atebara, active Com- merce Club leader. In the field of journalism, Paul Kokubun, associate editor; Mary Samson, business manager; and Sam Oklnaga, managing editor, did outstanding work on Ka Leo, while Sam Isokane, as- sisted by Mary Samson and Margaret Yamato, was an efficient class editor on the Ka Palapala staff. Senior thespians in Theater Guild were Zella Argen- bright and Paula Simpson, while Yugo Okubo per- formed well, the duties backstage. Mike Tokunaga, Al Evensen, Shigeto Kanemoto, and Mendel Borthwick represented the interests of the 49 ' ers in the ASUH council. Athletically, the class of ' 49 produced some won- der boys: Co-captains Jyun " Curley " Hirota and Louis Collins, Phil " Tarian " Haake and Chuck Dow- son for football; Captain Bobby " Old Man " Wong for basketball; Captain Hirota, Yutaka Nose, and Harry " Smiles " KItamura for baseball; Mike Shintani, track; and Captain Charley Oda, swimming. Masao Suglhara and Henry Yamashita, class managers, led the Seniors to the interclass pigskin bauble. The Commencement exercises on June 14, 1949, at the Arthur L. Andrews Amphitheatre saw the 43 I Seniors proudly receive their sheepskins for their work as scholars. They will have every right to look back with nostalgia on their college days and, with a whim- sical smile, reminisce, " That was the time when . . . " 37 eal tbeahJ The student council has recognized the fact that certain individuals, more than others, have made greater general contributions towards nnaking ASUH a better organization. To pay special recognition to those who have made such contributions for four years, the council has annually sponsored and awarded the Real Dean award. Those individuals who receive this award must have given untiring and unselfish efforts to ASUH, class and club functions. In short the award was given those " all-around " seniors who, during their four year tenure at the University of Hawaii, have main- tained a creditable scholastic and extracurricular record. The list of outstanding seniors who are graduating this year was long and Impressive. The committee on Real Deans In collaboration with the student coun- cil singled out five as worthy of Real Dean honors. They were: William Mendel Borthwick — For four years he gave unselfishly his time and effort to the betterment of the ASUH. He was elected freshman class president. As ASUH councillor for two years, he did creditable work. Among his numerous club activities was the presidency of the Hui Lokahi. Warren Higa — Under his leadership, the ASUH enjoyed a banner year. As president of the ASUH during the past year, he had a hand in almost all activities on the campus and to everything he did he gave his untiring effort. Another position of import- ance held by Warren was the ASUH vice-presidency during his junior year. Richard Kosaki — Elected ASUH president upon his return from the army, he undertook a heavy burden and came through with flying colors. His administra- tive and organizational abilities were unsurpassed. He was also president of his freshman class. Edwin Sato — Almost every spare moment of Ed ' s time was taken up with extracurricular activities. As ASUH treasurer during the past year, he carried an extra burden due to the absence of an executive secretary. He also held treasurer posts in the YMCA and ICC organizations during his four years on the campus. Ellas Yadao — One often wondered how Epy car- ried his scholastic load with all the extracurricular activities he was performing. During his senior year, as chairman of the Spirits and Rally Committee, he gave school spirit a big boost. He was also, at one time, ASUH treasur er, H-Club president and acting ASUH president. TOP ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mendel Borthwlct. Warren Hiqa. BOTTOM: Rich- ard Kosaki, Edwin Safe. Elias Yadao. Top Row ABBEY, REGINALD ROGER Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. Transferee -from Loyola University. ADACHI, MITSUO Papaaloa, Hawaii T.C. — Secondary TCC2, 3,4: VVC 3,4. ADANIYA, TERRY HIROSHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Jap. Econ. Comm. Club I, 2, 3, 4: OLS 2, 3, 4; TG 2, 3, 4. AHN. CHUNG DHO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — CE AKAMINE, MARION M. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Dental Hyg. AKASHI, JIRO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3, 4. Middle Row AMIOKA, KAZUE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I, 2, 3. (Pres.l 4: Class Councillor 3; ASUH Councillor 3; Class V. P. 2. AMONA, WILLIAM KOOMEALANI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Gov. Econ. Var. Football I, 2; Var. Debate 4; A-Choir 3; Pre-Leg. Club 2, 3,4; Hawaii Union 4. ANDO, HIROSHI HIIo, Hawaii A. S. — Bus. Econ. ANDO, SAYAKO HIIo, Hawaii Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I, 2. 3. 4. AOTAKI, ETHEL KIYOMI Lahalna, Maul T.C. — Pre-School Primary TCC I, 2, 3, 4. APAU, ROBERTA., JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. Zool. Soffom Row ARGENBRIGHT, ZELLA BLANCHE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary TG 2, (Council) 3 4; YWCA 2, 3: TCC 4; Ka Leo 4. ASATO, SHOKIN Kfl - jela, Hawaii .C. — Secondary rCC3,4;GIA3; Ka Palapala I, 2. ATEBARA, KARLEEN U. Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Econ. BOG 4; Comm. Club I, 2, 3, 4; YWCA I, 2: Hul Pookela 3, 4. AU, JIMMY KONG HIM Wahlawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. AYAU, MAY LEE Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; Soc. Club I, 3: Psy. Club 4. BARRETT, MELVIN HENRY Kenmore, Hew York A. S.— Phys. Math. Engrs. Club 2. 39 msm Top Row Middle Row Bottom Row BARTON, THOMAS P. CHANG, HAZEL Y. K. CHING, ELIZABETH K. H. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Econ. Agr. — Home Ec. Agr. — Home Ec. TG 2. 3. 4: A-Choir 2, 3. 4. BEECHWOOD, SHIRLEY-LOU CHANG, VIOLET KV AI WOON CHING, FANNIE G. C. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Psy. T.C. — Elementary Agr. — Home Ec. Transferee from Univorsify TCC 1, 2, 3, 4; YVv ' CA 1, 2; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; of Virginia. Phi Lombdd Chi 1. (V.P.) 2, 3. Phi Lambda Chi 1, 2, 3: BERTRAM. ROBERT EDMUND CHAR, PRISCILLA POH KYUNG 4-H Club 3.4. Salem, Massachusetts Honolulu, Oahu CHING, GERTRUDE Agr. — Agr. A. S.— Soc. Psy. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. Club 4; IRC 4; Newman Transferee from the UniversI Massachusetts. Club 4; ty of CHING, ANNIE CHOY ANG App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 1, 2 (Pres.) 3,4 Lihue, Kauai Hui Poolcela 3. 4: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4 BORTHWICK, WILLIAM MENDEL. JR. A. S.— Psy. Math. Honolulu, Oahu Women ' s Rifle Var. 3; CHING, JAMES CHOY A. S. — Bus. Econ. Archery Team 3; Honolulu, Oahu Class Pres. 1: ASUH Councillor 4; Hale Laulima 1, 2, 3. A. S. — Bus. Econ. SOSA 2, 3. 4: BOG 3; Hu Lolahl CHING. BERNICE KAM MEW Tu Chiang Sheh 2. 3, 4; (Pres.) 3,4. Honolulu, Oflhu Comm. Club 4: Newman Club 3. BOYD, YVONNE KEALOHA T.C. — Elementary CHING. JUANITA SEN Honolulu, Oahu ICC 2. 3; TCC 2, 3,4; Honolulu. Oahu T.C.— PreSchool Primary Phi Sigma Rho 2, (Pres.) 3, 4; Var. Swim. Team 1, 2: AWS Councillor 1: Pre-Nurs. Club 1: Phi Lambda Chi 1.2. (Pres.) 3; Episcopal Club 1, 2. 3. 4. A. S.— Psy. Soc. Te Chih Sheh 1. (Trees.) 2. (Rec.Soc) 3.4. CK.-.,r U-.3d._-f 1: A Choir 2. CHING, EDWARD TIM CHANG. BEHY LOU K. O. H. Honolulu, Oahu CHING, NAOMI IWALANI Honolulu, Oahu A. 3. — Bus. Econ. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Art Anthro. Tu Chiang Sheh 2. 3, 4. T.C. — Secondary 40 Top Row CHING, WILHELMINA F. G. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club 3, 4; 4-H Club 3. 4. CHOCK, MEW SUNN Kamuela, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. CHOI, MILDRED E. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S. — Chem. YWCA I, 2, 3,4: WAA I, 2, 3,4; Bowling Team 3, 4; BBS 3, 4. CHOY, ELAINE L Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. CHU, JACOB Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — CE CHUN, CAROLE SOOK MEE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Pre-Schooi Primary Yang Chung Hul I, 2, 3, 4. Middle Row CHUN, DANIEL H. W. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 2. 3, 4. CHUN, DAVID TOW Honolulu, Oahu A. S,— Chem. Math. CHUN, DOROTHY MEW KAI Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I. 2, 3, 4. CHUN, ESTHER YOUNG HI Wahiawa, Oahu T.C. — Elementary TG I, 2, 3; A-Choir 2, 3; BBG3,4; Hale Laulima I, [Sec] TCC 3, 4. CHUNG, BOWMAN Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. Comm. Club 3, 4; Upsilon Eta Chi 4. CLEVENGER, ELLEN WAHS Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Rec. Bottom Row COGHLAN, LOU E. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. COLLINS, LOUIS KEAHIULAOKALANI, JR. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Hist. HPE Van. Football Co-Capt. 4; Hui Alabi I: H-Club I, 2, 3,4. CONKLIN, DARAL GORDON Kahuku, Oahu A. S. — Gov. Eng. Ka Leo 2; Kappa Epsilon Theta, 2, 3. 4: A. House 2, 3, 4. DALE, THOMAS D. T., JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. Chem. DAVIS, RUTH McDANIEL Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Secondary DEACON, JAMES EDWARD Waialua, Oahu A. S.— Zool. 41 Top Row DEFIBAUGH, DOROTHY TRAXLER Honolulu, Odhu T. C, — Secondary DENNEn, JOAN H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Econ. Transferee from Cornell University. DORSAM, BARBARA JAYNE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Hist. Transferee fronn Mills Colleqe. DOUE, BARBARA YASUKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3.4; YWCA I. 2. 3. DOWSON, CHARLES PHILLIP, JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. Var. Football I, 4; Tracic I, 3, 4; Saber Chain 3, 4; Hui Loltahi I, 4; Pre-Legal Club 3. EBATA, ASAKO MASUKAWA Koloa, Kauai T, C. — Elementary YWCA 1,2; ICC 4: Student Coun- cillor 4. Bottom Row ELLIOTT, KEITH CONWAY Kjneohe, Oahu A. . S.— Psy. Math. Soc. Club 4; Cosmopolitan Club 4; IRC 4; OLS4. EVENSEN, ALBERT W. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hist. ASUH Councillor 4; ASUH Finance Committee 4; BIdg. Grounds Com- mittee 4; Var. Swim. Team I, 2; TG 3. 4. FISHER. NORMA J. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Phil. FONG, AKI S. Honolulu, Oahu T. S. — Pre-School Primary FONG, CLARENCE W. H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Gov. Econ. Tu Chiang Sheh I, 2, (Pres.) 3, 4; ASUH Councillor 3; Saber Chain 3, (Trees.) 4; BIdq. Committee 3; T© I. FUJIKAWA, YASUO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Zool. Chem. iWciLLOC if ■ N Frosh politicians, T-N-T . . . Who let him out? . . . Straining tae-ro-iliaci. 42 Top Row Bottom Rov FUJIMOTO, YAEKO Hilo, Hawaii FUNG. WILLIAM KUI CHOI Honolulu. Oahu A. S— Soc. Psy. A. S.— Econ. Bu ' .. Comm. Club 3, 4. FUJITA, MIDORI Kdhului, MdUl T. C. — Elementary TCC 1. 2. 3. 4: YWCA 1, 2. 3. GARDNER, FRANK SLESSOR Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3. 4. FUKUMOTO. SACHI Kapoho, Hawaii GILL, OTIS WILLIAM Hillrose, Colorado Agr. — Home Ec. Agr. — Agr. Transferee from Colorado A. M. FUKUNAGA, BEHY H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2. GIMA, SHINYE Spreckelsville, Maui A. S.— Art Hist. VVC (V.P.I 4: ICC 4: Class Council- lor 4. FULMER, LLOYD DANIEL Columbia, S. C. A. S. — Eng. Chem. GRUNE, AILEEN CAPELLAS Honolulu, Oahu T. C— Dental Hyg. FUNAI, RUTH F. Honolulu, Oahu GRUNE, MURRAY CONRAD Honolulu, Odhu A. S.— Soc. Psy. A. S. — Bus. Econ. Joe Freshman eaqer and ready to take on college life . . . Stumped temporarily by registration line . . . Zulu beauty? 43 Top Row HAAKE. PHILIP H. Puunene. Maul A. S.— Psy. HPE HAMAGUCHI, HERBERT HIROSHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art Hist. HANTA, KIMIKO Kaaawa, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. HARA, MASAMI Pahoa, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. HARAGUCHI, JOSEPH MINORU Hilo, Hawaii A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club I, 4. HARAMOTO. FRANK HIRO: II Waialoa, Maui Agr. — Aqr. Agr. Club I, 2. 3, 4. Middle Row HARUKI, HIROSHI Kapaa. Kauai A. S.— Econ. Bus. HASEBE, EVELYN NOBUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. HAYASHI, SHIMEI Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Soc. HPE Soc. Club 4; VVC 4. HAYASHIBARA, ALICE CHIEKO Kahuku, Oahu T. C. — Elementary YWCA I: TCC 2, 3. 4; Hui Pookela 3, 4. HAYGOOD, PAUL FITZGERALD Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Gov. Eng. Newman Club 3, (Pros.) 4: ICC 3. HAZAMA, ETHEL M. Maunaloa, Molokai A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I, 2, 3, 4; Soc. Club 3, (Sec.) 4. Bottom Row HEE, POI YEE Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home E. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4; Yanq Chung Hui I, 2, 3, (V.P.) 4. HIGA EMIKO Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Elementary TCC 2, 3, 4. HIGA, HANAE Kohala, Hawaii T. C. — Elementary TCC 2, 3, 4; YWCA I ; WAA 2, 3. HIGA. WARREN T. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hist. ASUH Pres. 4; ASUH V.P. 3. HI6AKI, MICHIKO Honomu, Hawaii App. Scl. — Med. Tech. YWCA I, HIGASHI, MARY S. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I; Soc. Club 2, 3,4. Top Row Middle Row Bottom Row HIGUCHI. ASA ASAMI ING, WALTER ITAO, LEATRICE CHISATO Hcnciulu, Oahu Honoiu u, Oahu Ewa, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. A. S.— Soc. Psy. T. C. — Elementary VVC 3, 4; Saber Chain 4 Soc. Soc. Club 3, 4: Social Process In Ha- YWCA 2, TCC 3, 4. Club 4. waii (Ed.) 4; IRC 2; YMCA 2. HIROTA, JYUN INOUYE, MAY M. IWAI, JOYCE SADAKO Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. VVV 2, 3. 4; Var. Football 2. 3, 4: Agr. — Home Ec. A. S.— Psy. Soc. Van. Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4. ISHIBASHI, HANAKO P. IWASHITA, DOROTHY SUMIKO IBIGUCHI, TOSHIE Wailuku, Maui Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary A. S. — Econ. T. C. — Pre-School Primary TCC 1. 2. 3. 4. ISHII, MASAHARU Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2, 3; Rho Alpha Gamma 3. 4. IKAZAKI, HERBERT TAKAYUKI A. S.— Math. IZUO, GRACE K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. ISOBE, SADAKO Agr. — Home Ec. Comm. Club 1, 2, 3. 4. Honolulu, Oahu IKEDA, KENNETH K. A. S.— Soc. . " sy. Home Ec. Club 1, 2: Soc. Club 3,4; JONES, ROBERT EDWARD Honolulu, Oahu Paia, Maui A. S. — Bus. Econ. YWCA 4. ISOKANE, SAM SETSUO A. S. — Bus. Econ. INADA, KENNETH KAMEO Honolulu, Oahu KAJIHARA, TAKASHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hist. Lahaina, Maui A. S.— Phil. Math. OLS 3, 4; TS 3, 4; Comm. Club 2, Agr. — Agr. Comm. Club, 2, 3, 4; OLS 3. 4. 4: IRC 3, 4; Ka Palapala 4. Agr. Club 2, 3, 4; VVV 2, 3, 4. 45 Top Row KAM, HAROLD YUEN KUI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. Tu Chiang Sheh 4. KAM, LOREHA SEE LAN LaHaina, Maui T. C. — Elementary KAMISATO. MASATO Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Econ. Math. Engrs. Club I, 2. 3. 4; Comm. Club 3, 4; Phi Lambda Ch! 3. 4. KAN. NANCY NOBUKO Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Secondary TCC I, 2, 3: WAA I. 2, 3. KANEMOTO, SHIGETO Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hist. KANESHIRO, STANLEY KAMEJI Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Boning 2, 3; Comm. Club I. 4. Bottom Row KANSAKO, FUJIE Honomu, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. KASAHARA, TAKEO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. KATAMOTO, JANE U. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I, 2, 3. 4; Soc. Club 2, 3. 4. KATAMOTO, JEAN S. Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary KATANO. KENNETH KEN Waipahu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3. 4. KATSUYAMA. EVELYN K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Jap. Hist. Watchit Doc! . . . Rigors of initiation DAR. 46 1 aj H| l B ' Top Row Bottoin Row KAWAMOTO, ELLEM SONO KIM, ETHEL OK HEE Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. AWS Councillor 2: Class V.P. 3; BOG 4; YWCA (Cabinet) 2. 3. A. S.— Psy. Soc. BBS 3, 4; IRC 4. KAWASAKI, TETSUO KIM, LLOYD YOUNG SON Wahiawa, Oahu Lahaina, Maui A. S.— Bus. Econ. A. S.— Gov. Lit. KAWATE, K:Nh;ETH K. Waimea, Kauai Agr. — Agr. Agr. Club 2, 3, 4: VVV 2, 3, 4; Box- ing 3. 4; Wrestling 3, 4. KIM, STANLEY SU SOON Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. A. House (Pres.) 3: Soc. Club (Pres.) 4; Hawaii Union (Sec.) 4; Jr. Bas- ketball 1, 2; Var. Basketball 3. KEELEY, PATr.lCIA ISABEL Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Hist. Sannma Chi Sigma (V.P.) 3, (Treas.) 4. KIMURA, STANLEY TERUO Waipahu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. KIMURA, SUE SUMIKO KELLEY, CHARLES RAY Kaneohe, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Meteor. T. C. — Elementary ICC 1, 2, 3, 4. KIBE, RICHARD S. KITAGAWA, MICHIKO Wailuku, Maui Hilo, Hawai A. S.— Bus. Econ. Phi Lannbda Chi 1, 2; Comnn. Club 3. 4; VVC 3,4. A. S.— Soc. Hist. YWCA 1, 3; Soc. Club 3, 4; TCC 3: OLS 4. Ready for a typical sunny Manoa day . . . Tropical sunshine . . . Coeds at a picnic 47 Top Row KITAMURA, HARRY HIROSHI Ho o.ulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Class Treas. 4; Comm. Club 2. KITAMURA, THOMAS TOSHIO Honol jlu, Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club I, 2, 3, 4. KIYOKAWA, HIDEKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art Hist. KOBAYASHI, NELLIE FUMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. See. KOBAYASHI. NOBUKO Oolala, Hawaii T. C. — Elementary YWCA I: TCC ?. 3, 4. KOHATSU, TOSHIKO Honotjlu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Class Sec. 3; YWCA (V.P.) 4; SOSA 4. Middle Row KOIKE, MASARU Vvd ' -i u3 Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. KOJIRI, TOYOKO Waimea, Kauai T, C. — Pre-School Primary KOKAME, MICHIYO Waimea, Kauai T. C. — Elementary YWCA I; Soc. Club 2. KOKUBUN, PAULC. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Gov. Hist. Class Councillor I, 2, 3; Ka Leo 3, (Associate Ed.) 4; Class V.P. 4. KOMATSUBARA, TOMlYE Walpahu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I, 2, 3, 4; Soc. Club 3, 4; OLS 4. KONO, HIDETO Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Psy. Soc. Bottom Row KOSAKI, RICHARD H. Hcnol ' jtu, Oahu A. S.— Gov. Phil. ASUH Pres. 3; Class Pres. I. KOTO, HATSUNE DOROTHY Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Bact. Chem. Pre-Med. Club I, 2. 3: YWCA I, 2: Med. Tech. Club 3, 4; 4-H Club (V.P.) 3, (Pres.) 4. KRAUSS, WILBERTA TUCKER Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Phil. Eno. KUBOTA, MATSUKO MAE Kona, Hawaii Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3. 4; IRC 3. KUBOTA, SUSAN SUEKO Waimanalo, Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary Newman Club I, 2, 3. 4; TCC 3. KUNISHIGE, ELEANOR F. Waimanalo, Oahu App. Sci. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 2, (Sec.) 3, 4. 48 Top Row KUNIYUKI, KIYOKO Hanalei. Kauai A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I. 2, 4; Soc. Club 2. 3, 4. KURASHIGE, JERRY HIDESHI HLnolu ' u, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. KUROHARA, ALICE S. Hilo. Hawaii T. C. — Elementary BOG 3. KUTAKA, MASAO Kapaa, Kauai App. Sc. — CE KUTARA, HARUMI Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. KUWADA, NOBUE F. Lanai City. Lanai App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club I. 2. 3, 4. Middle Row KWON, YOUNG MAN Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. LAM, WALLACE W. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Phil. Psy. LAPINSKI. JOSEPH MATTHEW Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. LEE, ANDREW SOUNG OH Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hist. BBG 3, 4. LEE. ANITA YUEN QUON Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Home Ec. WAA I, 2. 3. 4: Soc. Club 4. LEE. FLORENCE H. P. Honolulu. Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. Psy. Home Ec. Club I. 2, 3. 4: YWCA I. Bottom Row LEE, LILLIAN S. A. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Hist. Phil. Pre-Legal Club (Sec.) 2; TG (Sec.) I, 2; IRC (Sec.) 3: Hul Pookela 3, 4: OLS 4. LEE, WINONA P.J. Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Secondary LIM, HELEN B. S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bact. Chem. YWCA I, 2, 3; BBG 2, 3: Ka Leo 1, 2; Med. Tech. Club 3, (Pres.) 4. LING, CHRISTINE Honolulu, Oahu T. C— Dental Hyg. YWCA I, 2, 3, 4; TCC 3, 4; Modern Dance Club 2, 3, 4; WAA I, 2. LIU, LINDA S. Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. ICC (Sec.) 3:TeChihSheh I, (Pres.) 2, 3, 4: YWCA (Cabinet) 2. LUKE, HERBERT KWAI NAM Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Chem. Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4: Ka Pala- pala I. 49 nan Club 3, 4. Top Row LUM, RICHARD MICHAEL MEE CHO Honolulu, OdKu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Cnmm Club ? 4- No LUM, THERESA WAl TOW Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Secondary Ka Leo I, 2: TCC I. 2. 3: WAA I. 2; Newman Club I, (Sec.) 2. 3. MAEDA, MIRIAM MATSUE Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary MAGISTAD, JOHN G. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. Phys. Saber Chain 3: TG 3: ROTC 2. 3; A-Choir 4. MASATSUGU. HELEN HANAKO Waialua, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. Sor. Club 2. 3. 4: YWCA I. 2. 4. MASATSUGU. TERUO Waialua. Oahu T. C. — Secondary TCC 4; VVC 4. Bottom Row MASUMOTO, SACHIKO Hilo, Hdwai! Agr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4; 4.H Club 3, 4. MATSUI. JIRO Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Bus. Comm. Club 2. 3. 4: Upsilon Eta Beta 4. MATSUI, TSUNEOTO Honolulu. Oahu App. Sc. — Chem. Math. MATSUSHIGE, HOWARD KATSUMI Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Jap. Enq. MAYEDA, THOMAS Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. McCartney, julia esther Honolulu, Oahu A, S. — Econ. Enq. Manners Beach — d vast eipflnse . . . Dis- tracted interests . . . Hemenway Hash house — satisfied customers 50 Top Row McDIARMID, ALVA JANSSEN Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary Sonq Leader 2. 3; Swimminq I, 2; Phi Sigma Rtio I, 2, 3, 4: Class Coun- cillor 2. MEDINA, REVOCATO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Econ. Psy. SOSA 2; Hawaii Union I, 2, 3. 4; Statehood Comm. 3: Varsity De- bate 2: Constitutional Convention 3. MIHO, KATSUGO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. Var. Boxing Mqr. 3, 4: YMCA I. 2, 3, 4: ASUH Councillor 3. 4; Consti- tutional Convention Delegate 3; Class Press. 4. MIRIKITANI, BETTY K. Honolulu, Oahu Aqr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3. 4. MIYASHIRO, SADAG Pahala, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club 3, 4. MOCH, LEA ROSALIE Alsace, France A. S. — Soc. Fren. Soc. Club 4: IRC 2. 3; YWCA 2. Bottom Row MOODY, JACQUELINE E. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Psy. Swim. Team 2. 3, 4; Ka Leo 2, 3; Phi Sigma Rho 2, 3, 4; Rally Comm. 3. MORI, MARGARET YOSHIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bot. Zool. MORI, NATSUYO Hanapepe, Kauai A. S.— Soc. Gov. MORI, RAYMOND I. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. YMCA I. MORI, VICTOR M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Math. MORIGAKI, JUNE CHIEKO Papaikou, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Jap. YWCA I, 2, 3; OLS 2, 3, 4; Soc. Club 3, 4. Giving with the " bumps " . . . Jackie doing Tokyo Ondo at Laulima initiation. 51 Top Row MORIMOTO. MINORU H _ noluiu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ, Comm. C ' ub 3. 4. MORIMOTO. RICHARD TATSUO Honolulu. Oahu Agr. — Aqr. MOUNTCASTLE, IVANELLE KUULEIALOHA Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Arf Hist. TG 3, 4; WAA I. 2, 3, 4; BOG 3, 4: Phi Slqma Rho I, ? Varsify Swim. Team I, 2. MUNDON. GLENNA KUULEI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. Comm. Club 3. 4; Newman Club I. 2, 3, 4. MURAKAMI. KATSUMI L ' huo. Kauai A. S. — Econ. Gov. MURAKAMI, MASAMI Lihue. Kauai App. Sc. — CE Middle Row MURAKAMI, NELSON HATSUMI Honolulu, Odhu A. S.— Bact. Chem. NAGAO, MICHIKO Kurtistown, Hawaii I.e. — Elementary YWCA I, 2:TCC I, 2, 3,4. NAGATA, VIOLET SUMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. NAKAGAWA, EDWARD KAZUHIKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Agr. NAKAGAWA, KEISO DAVID Pearl City, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. NAKAGAWA, SUSUMU Hilo, Hawaii A. S. — Zool. Chom. Bottom Row NAKAHODO, YOSHINORI Wahidwa, Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club I, 2, 3, 4; YMCA I; Ph: Lambda Chi I. NAKAMA, AKIKO Kahuku. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Soc. Club 3. 4i YWCA 2, 3 NAKAMA, CHRISTIAN S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. Zool. Class Councillor 3: Eta Lambda Kappa I, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 3, 4: ICC 3, 4. NAKAMAE, LAURA SHIGEKO Kapaa, Kauai A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA 1.4; Soc. Club 2. 3, 4. NAKAMURA, BEVERLY Y. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I 2 3; Soc. Club 4. NAKAMURA, HIDEKI Hamakuapoko, Maui A, S.— Gov. 52 Top Row NAKAMURA, MAKOTO RANDOLPH Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Zool. CKem. TG I. 2 3,4. NAKAMURA, SHICHIRO Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Zool. Chem. UH Band I, 2. NAKAMURA, WINIFRED YURIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psv. Sic. NAKANO, EDWIN HIROSHI Aiea, Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club I. 2. 3, 4. NAKATA, MASARU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. NAKATANI. BEVERLY EMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Ka Leo, I, 2, (Asst. Bus. Mqr.) 3: Comm. Club (V.P.) I, (Sec.) 2, 3. Middle Row NAKATSU, MIYOKO Pahala. Hav ail T.C. — Secondary YWCA I 2 3: TCC I, 2, 3. NANOD, MARIA M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. YWCA I, 2, 3: Alpha Omicron 3, 4; WAA Rifle Team 4: Psy. Club 4. NEAL, EDWARD LEE Winchester, Tennessee Agr. — Agr. Transferee from Iowa State College. NIIBU, FLORENCE F. Lanai City, Lanoi T.C. — Elementary NIIMOTO, CLARA YOSHIKO Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. NISHIBATA, ETHEL SUZUYE Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. I. 2, 3,4. Bottom Row NISHIMITSU, KAY SUGAKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. NITAHARA, JAMES JITSUMI Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary NIHA, RUTH SUMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Phil. Psy. Ka Palapala I, 2: AWS (Pres.) 3. NIHA. THOMAS T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. Phys. NONAKA, SADAKO Hakalau. Hawaii T.C. — Elementary TCC I. 2, 3, 4; Ka Leo I. NOSE, YUTAKA Honolulu, Odhu A. S. — Bus. Econ. 53 Top Row OCHIAI, EDWARD K. Halelwa. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. ODA. CHARLES ISAMI Kahulut, Maui A. S.— Soc. Hist. H-Club 2, 3, 4; ICC 3: Van. Swin Team 2. 3: Soc. Club 2. 3. 4. ODA, FUSAKO KaKulur, Maul Agr. — Home Ec. ODA, TADASHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. OGATA. SHOGO Waiakoa, Maui Agr. — Agr. Agr. Club I, 4. OGATA. WINIFRED F. Paia, Maui A. S.— Psy. Soc. Bottom RoMr OGAWA. TAKEO Honolulu, Oohu App. Sc. — Chem. Zool. OKA, ALEXANDER JIRO Waimanalo, Oahu A. g, S. — Bus. Econ, OKAMOTO. MAUDE S. Honolulu. Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. OKAMURA. SATORU Fleele. Kduai A, S.— Soc. Psy. OKI, EMIKO AMY Waikapu, Maui T.C. — Elementary TCC 3, 4, OKIHIRO, MICHAEL MASARU Kancohe, Oahu App. Sc. — Chem. Zool. hft ' J ' i Toastinq mdrshrridllowi? . . . Gredf Ei- poctations . . . YM Deputation team with Dem Bones. 54 Top Aow Bottom Row OKIMOTO. FUMIO OMIYA, YUKIO Ldhaina, Mdui Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. A. S. — Chem. Zool. OKINAGA, SAM NOBORU OMURA. HIROKO OKINO Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. A. S.— Econ. Hist. Ka Leo 3, (Managing Ed.) 4; Comm. Club 3, 4: Class Councillor 4. OSHIRO. ROBERT CHOSEI Wahiawa. Oahu OKUBO, SHUNGO Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Psy. A. S. -Chem. OUCHI, TADAO Honolulu. Oahu OKUBO. YUGO App. Sc. — CE Honolulu. Oahu Engrs. Club 1. 2. 3,4. A. S. G-v. Hisf. OYAMA, SACHIKO OKUMOTO, WALTER TAMOTSU Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. VVV2. 3,4. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Dental Hyg. Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Councillor 3. PANS, CALVIN K. H. OKUYAMA. THELMA KAORU Honolulu. Oahu Wailutu, Maui A. S.— Zool. Bact. A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club 2, 3. 4: YWCA 4. Episcopal Club (Treas.) 3. (Pres.) 4 Tu Chiang Sheh 4. Some quys have all the luck . . . Munchinq hot doqs . . . Intense concentration. 55 Top Row PARK, VIRGINIA YOUNG SON A. S— Soc. Psy. Rifle Team I, 2, 3. 4; WAA Bowlinq I, 3. 4: BBG 3. 4. PERIN. DONALD R. Aiea. Oahu A. S.— Gov. Hist. BOP 3. PISCHEL, EVELYN HOPE Honolulu. Oahu T.C. — Secondary TCC 3. 4: Episcopal Club 3. 4. PITNEY, WINIFRED SAKAI Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary RATHBURN. LEROY GILES Honolulu. Oahu App. Sc. — CE Hui Alalal I : Kappa Epsilon Theta 2, 3, 4: Engrs. Club 3, 4. RIPPERTON, ROBERT M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. t Bus. Middle Row ROY, DAVID KAHELEMAUNA, JR Kealal(el:ua, Hawn A. S.— Psy. Soc. Hue Lokahi 2, 3, 4. SAIKI, CLARISSA T. Kilauea, Kauai T.C. — Secondary TCC I. 2. 3, 4: Ka Leo 2, 3: Ka Palapala 3, 4; Hui Pookela 3, 4: TG 3. SAITO, ETSUO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Math. SAITO. HELEN NAOKO Honolulu. Oahu T.C. — Elementary YWCA I, 2. 3, 4: TCC 3, 4. SAKAMOTO, HERBERT ISAO Kona, Hawaii App. Sc. — Bot. SAKAMOTO, SUEO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. Comm. Club 4. Bottom Row SAKATA, SEIJI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chenn. Zool. SAMSON, MARY RUTH Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Hist. Ka Leo I, 2, 3, (Bus. Mqr.) 4: Ka Palapala 3, 4; Hui Pookela 3, 4; YWCA 3, 4: BOP 4. SANO. AIKO Lihuo, Kauai T.C. — Elementary TCC I, 2, 3, 4, SATO, EDWIN TAKEmI Haleiwa, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 2, 3, 4; YMCA I, 2, (Treas.) 3, 4; BOM 3: ICC (Treas.l 3: ASUH (Treas.) 4. SATO, KIYOSHI Waialua, Oahu A. S. -Econ. Bus. SATO. MOSES YUTAKA Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary 56 Top Row SATO. SHIRLEY TAKEKO A. S. — Bus. Econ. YWCA I. 2. 3. : AWS I. 2. 3 4 ComT). Club 2. 3. 4: Soc. Club I. SERAI. HARRIET S. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Pjy. Soc. Rifle Team 2, 3. 4; WAA 3: Class Sec. 4. SETO. JEAN MEW HIN6 Hanapepe. Kaua T.C. — Secondary SHIBUYA. YOSHIO Puunene, Mau ' A. S. — Bus. Econ. H Club 2. 3. 4: Comm. Club 2, 3. 4: Soc. Club 4: VVC 3, IPres.) 4: Var. S-;rr. Team I 2 3, (Mqr ) 4 SHIGEURA. JEAN MITSUE Honolulu. Oahu A S.-Soc Ps,. SHieiHARA. RITSUKO Puunene. Mab T.C. — Elementary YWCA I TCC 3 4 Middle Row SHIGIHARA, SYLVIA TOSHIKO Aqr. — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club I. 2. (Sec.) 3. 4: 4.H Club 3. 4 SHIKUMA, HENRY TAKASHI H,lo Ha a . A. S — Ar» Bus. SHIKUMA. KAZUKO Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I. 2. 3. 4: IRC 3. 4; Soc. Club 2 3 4 SHIM. ALVIN TONS Wailulu, Mau: A. %. ' -Econ. Bus. YMCA 2: Pre Loq. Club 3: Class Councillor 3. 4: SOSA 3- ICC 4. SHIMABUKURO, YOSHIE Halau ' 3. H.3iwj: A. S.— Gov. i Hist SHIMAMOTO. TETSUO Waipahu. Oahu A. a S.— Math. Phys. Boftom Row SHIMIZU. SHIZUKO Honotaa, Hj j . T.C. — Secondary SHIMONISHI, CAROL KIMIE Honotutu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary SHINOHARA. BETTY FUSAKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary SHINSATO, LLOYD K. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Hisf. GIA 1 : 8o ng Team 2. SHINTANI. THOMAS T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. HClub I, 2, 3, 4; Var. Track I, 2, 3. 4; Var. Tootball Mgr. 4 SHIRAISHI. CHARLEY TSUNEO Horc ' U ' u. Oa iu Aqr. — Aqr. Aqr Club I (Sec 1 2 3 4 FFA 3. 57 Top Row SHIRAKAWA, SUMIE Nj3 ehu. Hawaii A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club ? ? 4- YWCA 3. 4. SHIROMA, JAMES TOSHIO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S. — Chem. Zool. SHITANAKA, ITSUE Waimea, Kauai T.C. — Elementary TCC 3, 4: YWCA I. SIMPSON, PAULA CAROLYN Honolulu, Oahu A. S— Lit. Phil. Radio Workshop 3, 4; TG 4. SMYTHE, ALFRED DWIGHT Honolulu. Oahu App. Sc. — CE SOGI, FRANCIS YOSHITO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Bus. YMCA I, 2, 3, 4: Comm. Club I. 2, 3,4. Bottom Row SOONG. EDITH FREEMAN Hcnolu u Oa iu A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club 4. SUISO, WINIFRED E. Honoluiu. Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. SUR, BETTY JANE Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA I, 2; Soc. Club I, 2: BBG 3, (Sec.) 4. SUZAWA, HIROmU Lihue, Kauai A. S.— Hist. Psy. SUZUKI, MICHIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA TADAKI, HARUO ( dhului. Maui A. S.— Soc. Psy. , 2. 3,4. Senior president at work . . . An asset to music . . . Aku and comredei under firt. 58 Top Row TAKAMURA, YOSABURO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. TAKATA, KENGO Pahdia, Hawaii Agr. — Agr. Aor, Club I 2 4 TAKEKAWA, CLAUDE YOSHIHARU Honolulu. Oahu T.C. — Secondary Class Treas. 2: BAC 3. 4: Student Director Intramurals 3, 4. TAKEMOTO, GENEVIEVE N. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Class Councillor 4; Soc. Club 4; TCC 1. 2. 3: YWCA I, 2, 3: ICC 4. TAKIGUCHI. AKIRA PAUL V ailulcu. Maui A. S. — Gov. Econ. A, House 2, 4: Soc. Club 4, TAM, LORENE N. J. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club I. 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3. Bottom Row TANABE, TOKIKO Eleele, Kauai T.C. — Elementary TCC I, 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club I, 2, 3: YWCA I, 2. TANAKA, HARRY TOSHIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Gov. TANAKA, TAMIKO Koloa, Kauai T.C. — Elementary TCC I, 2, 3, 4: Ka Leo 2. 3; YWCA I, 2. TANI. EDWIN MAMORU Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club I, 2, 3, 4. TANI. MARILYN SHIZUE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Newman Club I. 2, 3. 4. TATEISHI, SUYEKO SUE Paia. Maui A. S.— Soc. Psy, Hale Laulima (V,P.) 2; Class Treas. 2; ASUH Election Chr. 3; AWS Treas. 3: Class Councillor 4. Delegate Farrington pleads the cause of statehood . . . Doping up for doomsday , . . . Rcgiitration inevitably brirtgi about a lint. 59 Top Row TERADA. GEORGE R, Honolu.u. Oiihu A. S. — Econ. Bus. Middle Row TODA, CONSTANCE MISAO Honolulu, Oahu A. S— Lit. Psy, Bottom Row URABE, HELEN HATSUE Kapaa, Kauai T. C. — Secondary TATSUYAMA. TAMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. TERADA, HARRY T. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Bact. Chem. Eta Lambda Kappa I, 2. THIiM, LAWRENCE NUNUI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Econ. Var. Football 1, 2. THORSON, ROBERT MARTIN Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary VVC (Sec.) 3;TCC 2. 3. TIU. MAGDALEN YUK CHUN Hong Kong, China T.C. — Secondary TCC 3, 4: Transferee from Northcote Teachers Training Collage. TOKUNAGA, NOBUO Lahalna, Maui A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3. 4: VVC 3, 4; Class Councillor 4. TOMINAGA, HAZEL K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. TOnORI, CALVIN ATSUSHl Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club 1. 2. 3, 4. UCHIDA, EDITH CHIEKO Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Elennentary YWCA I, 2: TCC 2, 3. 4. UNEmORI, MITSUGI Haiku, Maul A. S. — Bus. Econ. USHIRODA, MIYUKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Gov. YWCA I, 2: Comm. Club 3,4. UTO, HIDEO Puunene, Maui A. S. — -Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 3, 4. VAN CAMPEN, WILVAN GRAHAM Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Jap. Eng. WAHRMUND, LOUIS MARTIN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Eng. WAT. ROBERTA W. H. Honolulu, Oohu A. S.— Psy. Soc. 60 Top Row WATANABE, KAORU Kuia. Mau- App. Sc. — Chem. Class Conclllor 2; War Memorial Comm. 3: A. House 2. 3. 4: Class Dance Chr. 4. WATASE, EDWARD K.. JR. Port Allen, Kauai A. S. — Econ. Bus. VVV 2. 3. 4; Intramural Sports I, 2. 3, 4. WATASE, MITSUSI Honolulu. Oahu App. Sc. — Chem. WATASE, ROBERT KAROKU Port Allen. Kauai A. S.— Soc. Psy. Var. Baseball |Mgr.) 2. 3. WEE. FLORENCE S. H. Hc -uu. Oaf u A. S. — Bus. Econ. Te Chih Sheh 2. (Historian) 3. (Re cording Sec.) 4. WEE, NANCY S. T. Honoluiu. Oahu A. S.— Chin. Soc. OLS 2, 3. (Pres.) 4: Yang Chung Hui I, (V.P.) 2, (Pres.) 3. 4. Middle Row WEE, WALTER G. B. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Tu Chiang Sheh 3, (V.P.) 4. WHITE, BRUCE H. Mono ulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Math. TG 3: Hawaii Union 4: YMCA 4: Radio Workshop 4: Bd. of Debate Forenslcs 4. WILLEY, KENNETH STEWART Paia. Mau Agr. — Agr. Transferee from University of Illinois. WILSON. BARBARA JOAN Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Phil. Transferee from Rollins College. WONG, DOROTHY L. H. Wahiawa. Oahu AH " ; -Srr. Ps,. WONG, EDWARD S. D. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Bus. Econ. fiotfom Row WONG, ROBERT K. H. Hci o ' ulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Hist. Var. Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; H Club I. 2, 3. 4. WONG, SHIN OUON Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. AWS Councillor 4: YWCA (Treas.) 4. WONG, WILSON K. S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Zool. tta Lambda Kaopa 2. 3. 4. YADAO, ELIAS P. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Class Treas. 2: ASUH Treas. 3: Var. Swim. Mgr. 3; H-Club (Pres.) 4; Spirit Rally Com. (Chr.) 4. YAGAMI, MILDRED K. Lahaina. Maui Agr. — -Home Ec. YAMAGUCHI, DOROTHY YOSHIMURA Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary Class Sec. 2. 61 Top Row YAMAGUCHI. FAY FUMIKO T. C. — Pre-School Primdry YWCA 2. 3. 4: TCC 2. 3. 4. YAMAHIRA, HARRIET MICHIE Lihue. Kaufl! A. S.— Soc. Psy. Calendar Comm. 3; Hale Laulima I. 2: AWS (Councillor) 3, (Pres.) 4; Hui Poolela (V.P.) 4: Soc. Club 3. 4. YAMAMOTO. JOJI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Bad. Chem. YAMAMOTO, STANLEY Y. Koloo, Kauai A. S.— Enq. Hist. TG 3, 4: OLS 3. 4. YAMAMOTO, TOMOKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec. YAMASAKI. FLORA K. Koloa, Kauai T. C. — Secondary Ka Palapala 3: TCC 3. 4: TC Orienta- tion ComnD. 3. Bottom Row YAMATO, MARGARET TOKIKO Hcnciaa, Hawaii T. C. — Secondary Ka Leo I, 2, |Bus. Mqr.) 3: Ka Palapala 2, 4: TG (Bus. Mgr.) 3 4; Hul Poclfla 3, 4: BOP 3. YAMAUCHI, DUNN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Econ. Psy. YAMAUCHI, MICHIE Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Psy. Soc. YWCA I, 2. 3, 4: WAA I, 2, 3, 4; Soc. Club 2. YANAGI. WALBERT T. Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. Comm. Club 4. YASHIMA, DOROTHY K. Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Art Rel. YASUMICHI, ELAINE Hamdiiuapoko, Maui T. C— Elementary TCC I. 2. 3. 4: YWCA I. 2. Same to you Ed! . . . Frisky Franltle Yuen and Speedy Sdm Olclnaqd break another record . . . Just posing. 62 Top Row YASUTOMI, JENJO Fuunene, Maui A. S. — Econ. Gov. YEE, EDWIN K. Q. Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. YEE, PATRICIA AU Honolulu. Oahu Aar. — Home Ec. Class Sec. I: Class Councillor 2: AWS (Sec.) 2: Yang Chung Hul I, 2, 4: Ka Palapala Chinese Queen 2. YOKOYAMA, KYOKO Hito. Hawan A. S. — Soc. Jap. YWCA I: Soc. Club 3, 4: OLS 2, 3, (Sec.) 4. YONASHIRO, KIMIE Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Secondary TCC 3. 4. YONEZAKI, RICHARD KUNIO Honolulu. Oahu App. Sc. — CE Engrs. Club I. 2, 3. 4. Bottom Row YOSHIGAI, SADAMU Lahaina. Maui T. C. — Secondary YOSHIMASU. MASATO Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. YOSHIMASU, RUTH FUNAKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Hist. YOSHIMORI. ALICE SUMIE Wfiiluku, Maui T. C. — Secondary TCC I, 2, (Pres.l 3. (StudenI Ad visor) 4; Ka Leo I. 2. 3: Ka Palftpala 3: Hui Poolcela 4. YOSHIMURA, GLADYS TERUMI Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Pre-School Primary. YOSHINO, BERNICE Y. Hcnolulu. Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc. Club 2. 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. Laulima open house . . . We have returned . . . Pals. 63 YOSHIOKA, AMY E. Honolulu. Odhu A. S.— Soc. Psy. Soc.Club I, 2. 3. 4: YWCA I, 3, 4. YOSHIZAKI, SADIE EMIKO Honoiuiu. Oahu T, C. — Elementary YOUNG. DAVID P. Rocheport, Missouri Agr. — Agr. Transferee from the University of Missouri. YOUNG. JAMES SEE SUM Honolulu. Oa .. App. Sc. — CE YOUNG, WALLACE HOOK KWOCK Hiio. Hawaii A. S. — Bus. Econ. Peng Hui 3, 4; Class Councillor 4. YUEN, FRANCES HILDA Heia. Oahu A. S. — Bus. Econ. WAA (Eligibility Chairman) 3. (Pres.) 4; Yang Chung Hui I, 2, 3, 4. ehi ' cfJ Vet Pictui ' ed ARTHAUD. HELEN GERACIMOS BASENER, HELEN THURSTON BEBAWI. JOSEPH YACOUB CAMPBELL, ELEANOR KEOUGH CHANG. VIOLET S. W. DESHA. EVELYN KEOLA ENGMAN, CHARLES A.. JR. FISHER, AFFIE LENAH GLADDING, RAYMOND DANIEL, JR. HAV KINS. MARY DUNN HEYD, PAUL v., JR. HIRATSUKA, SUZUE HOGAN. MARY ELIZABETH HONG, WILLIAM CHOCK KIKAWA, ROBERT SHINOBU KIM, ALEXANDER YOUNG HA LAI. KAM YEE LUM, WA JOONG MIYAGAWA, STEPHEN KAZUMORI MIYASHIRO. FLORENCE KAZUKO NAKAMURA. SABURO NELSON, JEANNETTE STEVENS NISHIKAWA, YOSHIO ROTHENBERG, FREDERICK WILLIAM HEINZ SMITH, ETHEL FRANCES SUGIHARA, MASAO SUZUKI, FUMIYE TAVARES, WILLIAM DURNEY WAKIMURA, JEAN UMENO WHANG. DENNIS Y. S. YAMASHITA. HENRY KENJI YAP, AVON C. Y. YIM. WILLIAM H. YOSHIDA, THOMAS TSUTOMU YOSHIMORI, JITSUO 64 CUude leads group In a concentration game at rollicking Senior picnic. Working up an appetite ai Manner ' s Beach. St i ♦ » J ' ' ■.. ' h ' . ' n W- • t ' lA . " ' S-- ' ' « Uf. -.: R.. ress ' ' ' e ed ' J Edwin Goya. Edi+or-tn-Chief Ha Palajjiala Willirtm Drtvenport, Faculty Advisor Viola Komori, Business Manager 68 ALBERT CHIKASUYE RICHARD MIYAMOTO RICHARD TOM A gloomy prospect faced Editor Edwin Goya In early October with only a handful of returning staff nnembers. However, the response from the 30-odd enthusiasts who appeared for work on Ka Palapala was heart-warming. With several years of yearbook publication " know-how " to his credit friendly Ed Goya, who handles a camera, ukulele and tennis racquet with equal proficiency, had his staff busily at work by mid-October. Business proceedings presented their perpetual headaches. Due to the high publishing rates of local firms, the BOP decided to have the printing done on the mainland, by the Lederer, Street and Zeus Com- pany. With the expiration of a former contract, a new three-year contract was signed with the S. K. Smith Company, cover manufacturers. Senior por- traits were taken by the Benny Katada Studio. This edition of Ka Palapala Includes 16 more pages than last year ' s and Is largely devoted to activity shots through which the editors have endeavored Working late into the night to meet section deadline are H. Imai, V. Komori. R. Tom. G. Higashino. W. Ichinose. 69 TO present a graphic view of college life. Thougli printing was done on the mainland, distribution was scheduled for early June for rhc convenience of all ASUH members. Staunch believers in the platitude " all work and no play — , " the Ka Pap crew sandwiched in fun and harmonious uke sessions in their office, a reconverted army shack. To prove that Ka Palapala could not be outdone in spreading Christmas cheer, the staff went carol- ing to Faculty Housing, Veterans Village and Hale Aloha. Bill Ichinose, Harold Matsuguma and Ed Goya, our uke artists, provided expert accompani- ment for the group singing. The good food and won- derful entertainment of the Ka Loo Christmas party provided many laughs and was enjoyed by all Ka Pap members who attended. The photographic work was done by Icnsmen Al- bert Chikasuye, V ing You Tong, Richard Tom and Richard Miyamoto. Their work seemed ceaseless and ended only when the last batch of pictures was on its way to the mainland printers. Copy-writers were William Ichinose, Harold Mat- suguma, Momoe Kokubo and Associate Editor George Koga. In addition, Koga served as a co- ordinator between the various departments of the yearbook. In the sports section George Higashino did a splendid job of portraying sports events of the year. This section, important especially to sports fans, was very carefully worked out by George, with the as- s ' stance of his staff, Harold Matsuguma, Ethel Jean Ho, Doris Lum, and Ed Kaneshige. Ethel Jean and Doris handled the various women ' s sports on the campus. The Senior section, one of the largest of the book, v as completed in late December by Sam Isokane and his aides Flora Okura, Mary Samson and Mar- qarct Yamato. LEFT COLUMN, TOP TO BOTTOM: G. Hiqa hno, W. IcKlno c, G. Sora, R. KaUyema. H. Matsuguma, M. Fukjli, E. Uechi. MIDDLE COLUMN: L. Tomita. M. Samson, F. Murphy, M. Yamato, J. Kishlnami. H. Odan. Ed Kanoshlqo. RIGHT COLUMN: S. Uokane, F. Okura, H. Imai, C. Matano, J. Kiyosaki, R. YosKida. The administration section which presents the school officials to the students was handled by Lilian Tomita, June Kiyosaici and Gilbert Leong. Headed by Grace Sera, the organization ' s sec- tion, which entailed much tedious work, was one of the first to be finished. The financial affairs of Ka Palapala were handled by Viola Komorl, Business Manager. Besides these duties, Viola headed the activities section. Personable Harry Imal edited the classes section while Bob Katayama and Cherry Matano did a fine job with their student administration section. Forrest Murphy produced the ROTC section, the only division handled by just one person In this year ' s annual. The two typists who were instrumental toward the completion of Ka Palapala were Sylvia Lee and Grace Nakata. LEFT COLUMN, TOP TO BOTTOM: R. Auna, J. KonUhl, G. Nakata. G. Leong. MIDDLE COLUMN: B. L. Lung. E. J. Ho, K. Ide, L. Higuchl. RIGHT COLUMN: H. Kikuchl, D. Lum, S. Lee. M. Kokubo. BEAUTY CONTEST COMMIHEE FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Denis Wonq. Ray Haftel, Ellas Yadao, Diion MuqilshI, Edwin Goya, William Ichinose, Edwin Sato. BACK: Stanley Toyanna. Ronald Poepoe, Rose Omine. Gwen Botelho. Kay Maqqioros. Doris Obata, Ethel Jean Ho. Doris Lum, Mike Tokunaqa, Daniel Kati. Daniel Katz, Editor-in-Chief Ha ieo Hauail Mr. William Davenport, Faculty Advisor Mary Samson, Business Manager 72 TOP TO OOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT; S. Okinaga. T. Kaizawa, B. Kanbara. S. Toyama. N. Mattey, T. Yamamoto, M. Tolantino, E. Miyaiaki, R. Haftel, J. Smith, R. Auna, L. Millor, A. Miyatato. Setting the rejuvenation of school spirit as its prinne goal, Ka Leo O Hawaii, " the territory ' s only university newspaper, " had one of its biggest and best years under the editorship of Daniel Kati, for- merly editor of the Yokohama Digest and corre- spondent for the Stars and Stripes. Kati was assisted by Paul Kokubun, associate editor; Sam Okinaga, managing editor; and an enthusiastic staff eager to contribute to the revival of the long dormant school spirit of UH students. This year Ka Leo leased an RCA wire for direct coverage of the UH football and basketball games on the mainland. Student response was gratifying, as was also, aroused campus interest in such issues as lunch hour extension, faculty tables in the cafe- teria and a roof for the amphitheater. The campus newspaper appeared regularly twice a week despite exams and term papers. Special is- sues were published occasionally. Among these were the six-page Christmas issue and the Pineapple Bowl edition, printed in two colors and distributed at the stadium. The news staff headed by Tomi Kaizawa and Al Miyasato provided up-to-the-minute coverage of a important events. Feature editor Bert Kanbara and his assistant, Ray Haftel, with the rest of the feature M. { w 73 Ka Leo Christmas parly — no deadline. FEATURE STAFF SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Moml Mookini, Betty Lou Lung and Harriet Wong. STANDING: Betty Wong, Margaret Uchi- gashima, Zella Argenbright and Don Mayo. staff provided interesting anecdotes and human in- terest stories. The UH sports world was capably covered under the editorship of Bob Bjorn and as- sistant editor Joe Smith. In conjunction with the UH- Texas Mines games, the sports department spon- sored a football play contest for youngsters which attracted two hundred entrants. As in the past, Ka Leo was fortunate in working under the advisorship of Mr. Davenport, who gave advice and encouragement freely to all members of the staff. Photography was handled by photo director Nick Massey and his assistant, Leslie Miller. Art di- rector Tatsumi " Yama " Yamamoto and his assistant Rex Auna livened up the editorial page with their fine cartoons and designed a new nameplate. Columns which appeared regularly Included edi- A BREAK BEFORE DEADLINE LEFT TO RIGHT: Les Miller, Paul Kolcubun, Nick Massey, Dan Kati. Tatsumi Yamamoto, Bert Kanbara, Al Miyasato. Hilda Terada, KayAkamlne, Philip Ige. tor Ka+i ' s Facinq Facts, Paul Kokubun ' s Manoa Merry Go-Round, Sam Okinaga ' s Winds and Show- ers, and a sports feature, Scor ' n wltn Bicrn by Bob Bjorn. Ray Haftel and his snack-bar snatches ap- peared in Ray ' sin Cane while Florence Maney, graduate assistant in English, served as drama critic. The little-publicized reporters who also had to meet the deadlines included: June Glnoia, Philip Ige, Helen Kimura, Virginia McGregor, Albert Miya- sato, Doris Obata, Ruth Sasaki, Thelma Thom, Hilda Terada, David Eum, Betty Lou Lung, Masae Kashiwa- mura, Don Mayo, Betty Wong, Harriet V ong and Margaret Uchigashima. The business aspect of Ka Leo was handled by petite and efficient Mary Samson, business manager, assisted by advertising director Mildred Tolentino and circulation manager Ellen Miyasaki. Sports staff plans layout for next issue. The staff enjoyed a get-together in November and a Christmas party the following month. The second semester activities culminated in a banquet for ail members of the Voice of Hawaii. THE CONSCIENTIOUS NEWS STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT; Helen Kimura, Masaico Tanaka, June Ginoza. Ruth Sasaki. Virginia McGregor. Doris Obata. Chuck Hawkins, Philip Ige. Albert Miyasato. Tkeatet (juii4 DR. EARLE ERNST Fdculty Advisor After last season ' s smash hit " The Defeated " was presented by the Theatre Guild, John Gay ' s perennially popular " The Beggar ' s Opera " was produced in conjunction with the Music Department. Charles Davis, recent winner of a scholarship with the Juilliard School of Music in New York, ran away with honors as MacHeath. Immediately thereafter, four of the prize-winning plays from the annual territorial playwriting contests were presented for a series of six performances. As a special post-season production Tennessee Williams ' Pulitzer Prize winner, " The Glass Menagerie " was given a week ' s run. Called a " minor miracle " by the Theatre Arts Magazine, this play of sensi- tivity and imagination won universal admiration from those who saw it enacted by Mitchell Erickson, Jane Steen Kramer, Bonnie Blomfield, and John Phillips. With Dr. Joel Trapido and Dr. Earle Ernst alternating as director, the 1948-49 season began with Oscar Wilde ' s masterly farce, " The Importance of Being Earnest, " which satirized the aristocracy of Vic- torian England. Anton Chekov ' s " Three Sisters, " a powerful drama of frustration, followed this high comedy. To wind up the first semester Aristophanes ' " Lysistrata " — with the working script by Dr. Trapido, music and set by Dr. Ernst, and choreography by Miss Patricia Powers — was presented. Plans for the second semester were: a special presentation of Angna Enters, great dance mime; an epic play by Bertolt Brecht called " The Good Woman of Setruan, " with its setting in China; the annual group of one-act plays; and a comedy or drama of recent continental origin. The whole casf in the final scene ot " Lysistrata, " Aristophanes ' Greek comedy TOP: A scene from Anton Chekhov ' s Russian play. " The Three Sisters. " RIGHT: Theater Guild Council, FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Zella Argenbright. Martha Stenberg. Irene Yamato. Arlene Kim. SECOND ROW: Terry Adaniya, Jane Steen Kramer. Margaret Ya- mato. Stanley Yamamoto. LAST ROW: Ar- thur Caldelra. Yjgo Okubo. Edward Fernan- dez. Tommy Luis, Ralph Aokl. BOTTOM: Mitchell Erlckson (left). Bonnie Blomlield (center) and Jane Steen Kramer (right) in " The Glass Menagerie. " .ttj ' SL. Sand % W 7 S i INNER CIRCLE, LEFT TO RIGHT: F. Yamashita, K. Kamisato. J. Miller. H. Hogan. flute; M, Shlroma. M. Sato, oboe; E. Mori- kawa, J. H. Miller, clarinet. MIDDLE CIRCLE: E. LeVlne. S. Hotole. S. Nakamura, W. Watanabe, horri; H. Oshiro. R. Nlshlhara, Y. Chung. C. Chang, N. Young, saxophone; C. Swanholm, F. Uchlma, bassoon; L. Okoga. H. Kanada, G. Dexter, M. Kamisato, clarinet. OUTER CIRCLE: R. Lum, V. Talaro, K. Uto. W. Wong. C. Shilling, F. Katterman, W. Takata. cornet; R. Okamura, drum; A. Aranita. L. Kekoa, E. Whltbeck. J. Mark, bass; G. Ornellas, P. Mark, D. Ornellas, trombone; H. Kondo. baritone; T. Luis, W. Chang, clarinet; H. Chang, tympany. ERNEST McLAIN Band Conductor The Symphonic Band, under the direcfion of Mr. Ernest McClaln, concluded another successful year with the playing of their third annual spring concert. Boasting a complete instrumentation for a full sym- phonic band, the musicians captured the admiration and won the applause of audiences wherever they played. Some of the outstanding events the band participated in were the Winter Music Festival, a concert tour of public and private schools, and the Music Educators Spring Music Festivals. The band also performed at football games, rallies, and con- vocations, enlivening these events with their spirited musicianship. A few of the personalities of the orchestra were Ihe student director, Wally Chang, also a clarinetist; R " chard Luna, trumpet soloist; Moses Sato, oboeist, ond Floyd Uchima, bassoonist. As a testimony to the abilHy of the University ' s student musicians many hold important seats in the Honolulu Symphony Orchestra. 78 Cappella Chcif jf « %iii iiiliilffl FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; A. Chun, N. Yates, M. Tolcntlno, I. Tanlmoto, M. Hong, L. Lui-Kwon, J, Lee, J. Graebner, J. Carpenter, N. Stewart, L. Lee, H. Lee. N. Matsumura, C. Swanholm, H. Noh, V. M. Awai. SECOND ROW; O. Pang, A. Molina, F. Oieki, B. Ctiu, R. Yee, J. Cabral, M. Stenberg, K. Clement, N. Bader, M. Parker, W. Lockwood, M. Kurosawa, G. Thoene, S. Tamura, J. Regala. THIRD ROW: D. Harada, E. Llaeuna, H. Hashiiume, J. Yamanishl, D. Taba. F. Chun, J. Shigeta, H. Hagen, J. Maglstad, T. Bar+ow, T. Yanaglhara, F. Hotoke, D. Akaka, J. Carino, K. Uto, K. Ikeda. FOURTH ROW: J. Ohashi, E. Le Vine, J. Matsumuro, B. Yuen, F. Uchima, M. Yoshlmoto, R. Ushijima. E. Fernandei, W. Chang, T. Lalakea, K. Dickerson, E. Yadao, H. Oshiro. C. Tanimura, R. Nishlhara, M, Hironaka, T. Oda. The University A Cappella Choir, composed of six+y-five voices, has maintained its reputation as one of the excellent choral groups in the Territory. Pro- fessor Norman D. Rian of the Music Department was the leader of this vocal group. The Choir, together with the University Chorus, directed by Professor Richard Vine, and the Teach- ers ' College School Choir, directed by Dorothy Ka- hananui, gave two post-Christmas concerts — the sec- ond by popular demand. Held at Farrington Hall on January 9th and llth the program included many folic carols and other traditional Christmas hymns. A feature of this program was Noel, an excellent piece composed in the modern vein by Johonet Car- penter, a graduate student majoring in music. The Christmas recital was concluded with the singing by the combined Chorus and Choir of the grand Hal- lelujah Chorus from Handel ' s Messiah. The Choir and the Chorus performed at many con- vocations. This combination also sang at many island schools and over the radio. A concert was held by the Choir during spring and this was followed by active participation in the An- nual Hawaii Music Educators ' Festival. NORMAN RIAN Choir Director 79 J el ate an cnnMcA With fhe completing of arrangements for a suit- able program for the UH ' s Varsity Debate Squad taking up the first month of the school year, the Board of Debate and Forensics, under the leader- ship of Leonard Walker, Business Manager, and Mr. Clifton Cornwell and Mr. Orland Lefforge, faculty advisors, called for Varsity Debate tryouts on Nov. 4 and 5. The topic for the trials was " Should Federal Aid to Education be Extended? " Out of a group of 30 aspirants, 18 students were selected to comprise the squad. Those selected were: (Seniors) William Amona, Revocato Medina, Hideto Kono, Alvin Shim, and Stanley Kim; (Juniors) Leon- ard Walker, Virginia Dang, William L ' nderfelt, Axel Ornelles, and Benjamin Menor; (Sophomores) Lorna Chun, Nellie Stewart, and Mike Harada; (Freshmen) Vera Dwight, Barbara Kim, Dorothy Smith, Mary- anne Shimabukuro, and Harry Kim. Henry Song, Mike Hara, and Kenneth Wong were later added to the squad. On Nov. 12, the Freshman Oratorical Contest, an annual affair, was held under the auspices of the Board of Debate and Forensics. Emerging as the leading Freshman orator was Dorothy L. Smith who spoke on " A United World. " Runners-up were Mary- anne Shimabukuro and Barbara Kim, in that order. About a month later, the annual All-Hawaii Ora- torical Contest was held. Kenji Nakamura with his " Freedom or Fetters? " speech was one of the vic- tors in the preliminaries and then went on to place first in a field of six finalists. Other finalists were Henry Song, Mercedes Kapela, Eichi Oki, Tetsuko Fujita, and Benjamin Menor. The several public debates were held on various contemporary problems. The beginning of the second semester saw a change in leadership. Benjamin Menor was ap- pointed by the ASUH Council to replace Leonard Walker as Chairman of the Board of Debate and Forensics. Other presentations in the series of debates and public readings by members of the Varsity Debate Squad, reading groups, and the faculty followed. Two more panel discussions were held over KPOA. The annual Inter-Class Debate tournament was won by the Senior class team of Amona and Shim. As in years past, the annual Berndt Extemporane- ous Speaking Contest attracted a large group of orators and audience alike. The subject this year was " The Pacific Era. " An interesting sidelight this year was the oratorical contest sponsored jointly by the American Factors, Ltd., and the UH Department of Speech on " Youth and Private Enterprise in Hawaii. " The highlight of the 1948-1949 Varsity debating season was the sending of a team on a debate tour on the mainland. Successfully representing the Uni- versity of Hawaii, both on and off the platform, were Revocato Medina and Hideto Kono, Seniors, who were selected at an inter-squad try-out on Feb. 28. BOARD OF DEliAib anu -wktiNiii b FRONT ROW: loft to right: Leonard Waller. Maryanno Shima bukuro. Winona Ellii. BACK ROW: Dr. Molvin White. Mr Orland Lefforge. Mr. Clifton Cornwell, Bruce White. VARSITY DEBATE TEAM FRONT ROW, left to right: Axel Ornelle.. Maryanne Shima- bukuro. Alvin Shim. BACK ROW: Benjamin Menor, Revocato Medina, Stanley K ' m, Hideto Kono. William Amona. 83 IF U r TOP: Freihman Orators, Left to right: Barbara Kim, Mr. Clifton Cornwell, Dorothy L. Smith, Ralph Aolci, Maryar ne Shimabukuro. TOP RIGHT: Leonard Walker. Business Manager. RIGHT: Benjamin Menor, Business Manager, 2nd semester. BOTTOM: All-Hawaii Oralorlcal Contest finalists, Left to right: Benjamin Menor. Eichi Ok!, Henry Song. Kenji Nakamura, Mercedes Kapela, Tetsuko Pujita. It r- RO ic ABOVE; UHs ROTC Regiment passes in review. RIGHT; Colonel E. Bond. PMST. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Ll. Col. Roland Bower. Cdptdin John Hinman, Capt. Robert Robideaux. Capt. Joseph Conmy. Ist Lt. Donald HecUinger, Maior Victor Warner CADET COLONEL ALBERT EVENSEN The University of Hawaii ROTC unit under the connmand of Colonel Easom Bond began its twenty- fourth year of training boasting an enrollment of 935 cadets. Consisting of 8 1 5 basic and 120 ad- vanced students, this year ' s registration was nearly double that of last year ' s. Eighty-five of these trainees will have attended summer camp in Fort Lewis, Washington, in June while thirty-fve will be awarded commissions as second lieutenants In the United States Army Reserve Corps. Led by Cadet Colonel Albert Evensen, the regi- ment made its first appearance In the Armistice Day parade. For their performance in the parade the regiment received a letter of commendation from Lt. General John Hull. Other activities were the Charter Day parade, when the regiment was pre- sented to President Gregg Sinclair, the annual war department inspection, and the graduation cere- mony review. SECOND YEAR CADETS LEFT COLUMN. TOP TO BOTTOM: Tatiuo Kawamura, Francis Bowers, Vance McWorter, George Hong. Thomas Lalakea, Le- roy Cooper. MIDDLE: Clarence Fonq, Edward Fernandez. Asa Higuchl. Wayne Kanaqawa. Francis Otlveira. Alberf Mac- Donald. RIGHT: Denis Wong. William McCracken. Ernest Andrade. Katsuqo Miho. Barry Adams. Berl Tokairin. --H __H. ;:f _ iAi. ■■- ' -i.vx. ,f At last year ' s summer camp the University of Hawaii representation won honors in camp compe- tition. Thomas Lalakea and Albert MacDonaid were voted the outstanding cadets in the infantry and ertlllery, respectively. In riflery Edward Fernandez fired the highest score recorded. Out of 54 Hawaii cadets, 7 received " honor cadet " rating by virtue of raining standings In the top ten percent of the camp. Despite this fine showing, however, they failed to win the " Warrior of the Pacific " trophy which Is awarded for the highest team score in firing of the M-l rifle. The Warrior trophy was introduced in 1925 by the former War Department through the efforts of Colo- nel Adna Clark of the University of Hawaii. For the first fifteen years of competition the Hawaiian team won the coveted award, finally losing it for the first time in 1940. In ' 41 the trophy again returned to Hawaii. Competition was suspended during the war and resumed in 1947. Since the contest was re- opened the U of H has failed to win it. To enhance the Hawaiian team ' s chances of bring- ing back " The Warrior " plans were formulated to familiarize the cadets with M-l firing. The arrange- lEFT COLUMN, TOP TO BOTTOM: Robert Rlchardsoi Ken Diclterson. Richard Aklyama. Richrtrd Uyehara. Carl Knobloch, Walter Nalcamlnc. MIDDLE: Charles Dowson. Herbert lleda, Robert Chatterton, Nobuo Matsuda, Charles Wills. Santos Valonciano. RIGHT: Toshihara Yoshimoto. Franlctin Hee. Calvin Ishikawa, Robert Suyeolta. Howard Criss. James Campbell. ment$ were made under auspices of the National Rifle Assoclafion. A University of Hawaii Rifle Club will be established for all cadets participating. The rifle teann, coached by Major Victor Warner and Master Sgt. James Heard, participated in nu- merous matches. Melvin Inq was team manager. Adding color and beauty to the drab khaki ranks of the regiment were the thirteen ROTC sponsors. Selected in September the sponsors made their debut in the Armistice Day parade and continued to take part in ROTC activities throughout the year. INSTRUCTORS KNEELING. LEFT TO RIGHT: T Sq». Manuel Cabral, M Sqt. James Herd, T Sqt. Edward Pomroy, Cpl. Malcolm HuHon. STANDING: M Sqt. Frank Luciano, M Sqt. Earl Percefull, T Sqt. Quinto Albertelli, T Sq». John Nick. T Sq». Arthur Budde. pCH Ct RIGHT: Kay Maqqloros. SECOND ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT Gloria Kanemura. Grace Kawarnura, Jacqueline Booth, Mer- cedes Hutchison, Madeline Chun, Helen Oshlma. THIRD ROW Edmee Jonas, Pat Wassman. Grace Thoene, Florence Onoqi Pearl Luninq, Elaine Markham. 85 1 »».v A CmpMtf S c c Cmpanif 9 CmpaHif 9 Cmpai if { i le yearn K.NctL.NG. LEFT TO RIGHT: James C.-.....,, A,. , ..,„ c.... ...p , Ap« .j, David Ching. Wd.;c. Chinq. Edward Naltasone. STANDING: M Sqf. Herd. Raymond Chun, Clarence Sasano, James Morita, Thomas Lalakea, William McCracicen, Melvin Ing, Willard Lee. Thomas Lake. Major Victor Warner. H f2ecthH The reviewing party troops the line during the Charter Day Parade. - S «r M OJil house, Viome avaV iormHorV— " c ub- FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Frank Gardner, Stanley Kaneshiro, Kiyoko Isa, Thelma Chocli, Thelma Rokuhara, Bertha Leong, Winifred Chinq, Nobuo Tokunaga, Sam Okinaga. SECOND ROW: Arthur Ylm, Hiroshi Yamashifa, Henry Chagami, Teruo Himoto, Sui Fong Ing, Fred Chang, Bowman Chung. Masato Kamisato. Kenneth Inada. THIRD ROW: Carol Kendo, Helen Oshima. Susumu Kanemoto, Mitsuo Ono, John Hori, Frank Ige, Haruyoshi Kaya, Harry Tsuji, Hideto Uto. Shoji Kikuchi. FOURTH ROW: Sau Kong Young. Yoshio Shibuya, Eric Akamine. James Komo. Richard Ooka, Toshto Nakamoto, Robert Kimura. Dan Akimoto, Tsugio Aiuma, Douglas Lee. Cmntetce Ciul Now in its twenty-third year of activity on the campus, the Comnnerce Club of the University of Hawaii strives to promote better understanding among students majoring in business and economics. The membership total of 225 for the past year was the largest in the club ' s history. First social event was the icebreaker at which members of the club got acquainted with the busi- ness and economics instructors. The affair, held at Hemenway Hall on October 9, with Shirley Sato in charge, was a resounding success. The annual money-making blotter project succeed- ed in its purpose. Frances Sogi was chairman of this function. The Autumn Ball was held at Hemenway Hall on November 13, with Grace Kumashiro as chairman. A capacity crowd danced from 8-12 P.M. to the scintillating music of the Torchers. Another event of the Commerce Club social cal- endar was the moonlight picnic held in the latter part of April. An enjoyable time was had by all. Perhaps the most important project ever under- taken by the club thus far was the movement towards the establishment of a School for Business Adminis- tration on the campus. With the increased enroll- ment in the College of Arts and Sciences, particu- larly In the business and economics field, more space and improved courses and facilities in this line were believed to be necessary. Also sought were ways in which business and eco- nomic majors could secure jobs after graduation. Realizing that competition for business positions is already great and will probably increase in the fu- ture, aid to business major graduates was believed to be desirable. 92 FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Herbert Mafsumofo, Walter Noxamine, Iris Nushida, Yasuo Saito, Da»id Eum, Lawronco Shod«. Fujiko Kanada. SECOND ROW; Tadao Takamune, Henry Sato, Tsuneo Watanabe, Clifford Arlnaga, Edwin Sato. Albert Evensen. Kenji Kawano, Joe Kuroda, Herbert Takeguchl, Richard Hanki. THIRD ROW: Thomas Takano, Kenneth Dlckerson. May Kagawa. Thelma Lee, Tomio Mukai, Ralph Nakamura. Hidgahl Uradomo, Takashl Yoshida. FOURTH ROW: Roland Pagdilao, Robert Hayase. Antone Farias, Kenneth Tome, Takshi Iwamoto, Shlgeru Yamaguchi, Joseph Yoshida, Jay Itagaki, Kenam Kim. FIFTH ROW: Young Whee Chung, Herbert Itaieki, Harry Nakayama, Yvonne Oiaki, Marie Olds. Yoon Cho Chung, Mildred Yuen, Catherine Chong. Thelma Mitsukawa. The ASUH made a monetary grant on a dollar for dollar basis to aid the club in carrying out the pro- ject. Questionnaires were sent to many different par- ties associated with business and economics in Ha- waii. Many of them were also personally Interviewed. Officers for the first semester were: FRANK WATASE PRESIDENT KARLEEN ATEBARA . - - ■ VICE-PRESIDENT HILDA IKEDA ■ ■ - RECORDING SECRETARY LAURA YOUNG - CORRESPONDING SECRETARY KENNETH SANO TREASURER The Executive Council. ADVISORS FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ralph C. Hoeber. Arthur L. Klrkpatrick. Harold S. Roberts. SECOND ROW: Merton K. Cameron, Jeannette W. Tiller. Erich O. Kraemer. Lee Glover. Ume CccHmic Clul The Home Economics Club was organized on the University of Hawaii campus in 1930. Its aims are to familiarize the members with the progress being made in the field of home economics, to further the development of individuals in the field of home eco- nomics and to provide an opportunity for closer re- lationships among the members and with the faculty. This year there were approximately 140 members in the club. Each girl was also a member of the American Home Economics Association, a national organization of home economists. The club began its activities with a chop-suey luncheon welcoming its freshmen members. The main features of the program were talks by May Inouye and Hazel Chang, who represented the campus club at the Home Economics Conferences on the main- land through the Hawaiian Pineapple Scholarship and the Danforth Scholarship, respectively. The two delegates to the conferences elaborated on their mainland sojourn. A joint supper-social by the Agriculture and Home Economics Club was given during the Thanksgiving recess in Hemenway Hall. It was followed by the Santa ' s Ball, a Christmas Eve dance co-sponsored with the Engineers ' Club. Violet Tanabe was chair- man of this affair. Social activities in the latter part of the year were a picnic held in March, a tea In April and as a climax, the annual senior banquet In May. During the Christmas season two projects were carried out by the girls. As a Christmas gift token, a sum of money was sent to China through the Home Economics Association. The other was a wreath- making project which proved to be very successful. UUWUJ.ilUHU-iiyH : : : i-mji ko.r, LCf-I TO RIGHT, Liuiuih, Mufakami, Cynthia Chmg, Juno Oda. Sumio Kumano. Florence Onogi, Jeanettc Lee, Jano Kumada, Enid Suiuki. SECOND ROW: Alice Nlshiiawa, Lily Muraoka, Lillian Tanabe. Alleen Sasaki, AInna Pang. Irene Mlchitanl, Jean Sawa, Mabel Murakami. THIRD ROW: Flora Lunn. Ennlly Hlno. Gladys Mlyashlro, Jeanne Hayaml. Ethel Hoso- kawa. Sumle Inokushl. Edith Wakafugl. Klkuye Shirakl. FOURTH ROW: Matsuko Hlroyama. Betty Arlta. Masako Sakamoto. Bessie Yamamoto. Mrs. Barlow (advisor), Dorothy Nakama, Violet Tanabe. Nadino Lee, Edna Hashimoto. FIFTH ROW: Alma Tanaka. Alice Klmura. Grace Yuen, Nancy Koliuml. Alice Sugihara, Dorothy Nlshimura. Grace Unemori. Pat Fujimoto. 94 For fwo years the Danforth Scholarship has been offered to a homo economics student of Junior standing to attend a conference in St. Louis. This year again, a Home Ec Club member was given the opportunity to attend this educational conference. The Hawaiian Pineapple Scholarship which makes it possible for two girls majoring in home economics to attend the national conference during the sum- mer was first initiated in 1948. Bessie Shimanuki and May Inouye were the first lucky delegates to this conference. Two Juniors represented Hawaii at the conference this year. Officers who led the club were: PRESIDENT KIKUYE SHIRAKl VICE-PRESIDENT MAY INOUYE SECRETARY ASTER KAWATO TREASURER . - - - DOROTHY NAKAMA CLASS COUNCILLORS ■ - SYLVIA SHIGIHARA ETHEL HAYAMA - STELLA OKITA - ALMA PANG ADVISOR .... MRS. MARY BARTOW Fashion show held by Home Economics students. -7; -■Tiis ' i ' if Wtli V - ' : f ticV ' C It L . 1 •4-» FIRST ROW. LEFT TO hl HT: Florence Perk. Bessie Ibreo. May Kakaju. Norma Cho . Naoko Honi.ii. The -ra M rj.a- . Sharon Yatuso. Klmie Maeda. SECOND ROW: Mabel Yamamoto. Wroia Wong. Harriot Kawamoto. Grace Hamamoto, Sheila Uehara. Misuko Kato, Nancy Ohama. THIRD ROW: Ruth Yamaguchi. Florence Maoshiro. Mlchilo Esaki, Helen Tom. Bessie Lee. FOURTH ROW; Alice Kagawa. Yoshie Sugimoto. Margaret Yoshinaga. Janet Abe. Beatrice Chun. 95 FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: H. Tom, M. Nalcatan:, M. Kawamura, K. Saiki, G. Moriguchi, A. Thoene. SECOND ROW: L Daniels, G. Endo, L Okoga, A. Glynn, S. F. Yuen, R. Nagato, H. Au, G. Yuen. THIRD ROW: J. Robertson (advisor), W. Duncan, T. Shields, R. Nishioka. H. Isobe, W. Tokushiqe, R. Nishizawa, R. Okaiaki, E. Marchal. Chf Hcem tudenU JJcdatm The Engineering Students ' Association is an or- ganization for pronnoting the social and professional welfare of engineering students. Under the dynamic leadership of president Herbert Q. H. Tom, vice- president Kiyoshi Mural, secretary Edwin Nakano, treasurer Edward Sakamoto, and the chairmen of the various committees, the Engineers enjoyed an event- ful year. The newly formed Information and Education Committee under the chairmanship of Wayne Dun- can, was Instrumental In scheduling several interest- ing talks by leading engineers of Honolulu. Though enrolled In what Is generally conceded to be one of the toughest grinds on the campus, the En- gineers laid aside their slide rules and transits often enough to prove to everybody that they could play just as hard as they studied. Kazutaka Saiki, headed the Athletic Committee that fielded numerous cred- itable teams in the various school leagues. The social high-spot of the year was the Christ- mas Eve Dance, which was jointly sponsored with the Home Economics Club. Frederick Lee, was Engineer co-chairman for the affair. The advisor of the association, Professor Bennett, contributed Immeasurably to the success of the year with his wise counselling. 96 Y FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: W ,h Ch.ong Chun, Kwock Y. Leong, V. Tyau. M. N.sh.mura, T. Shlge a, H. NIshlmuro J Sur S. O.ih,, A. Barona. G. Hayase, O. Miyamoto. SECOND ROW: J. Chang. E. Llnnemann. R. Nakano, J. Okano, A. Hamamoto S. Sakamoto. R. Tamura. S. Taam. A. Y. Aragakl. THIRD ROW: F. E. McCall (advljor), R. Wong. J. Anadon. N. Salto, S. Miya- saki. G. Shimabukuro. . Hara. George Loo, Guisfan Poepoe. Wilton Ching, Takeo Fujii. Ch ihee J Enqinaart delicately jmash puny sli by liies in materials lab. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Awamura, L. Malapit. D. Lintao. S. Yuen. A. Sano, S. Nonaica, A. Ebata. Dr. White (advisor), I. Shltanalca. I. Shintaku, I. Yamato, A. Miyasato, W. Ching, R. Adulas. M. Kapela. SECOND ROW: I. Chun, T. Kaleiopu, E. Noioe, S. Makizuru. L. Kato, J. Imaye. Dr. Clopton (advisor), S. Hotoke, M. Hironaka, R. Lum, J. Yoshimori, P. Ige, S. Salto, S. Leong, K. Uto. THIRD ROW: J. Shimada, J. Chun, G. Ching, E. Tanabe, M. Kannltsuma, E. Young, M. Osaki, G. Kagehiro, M. Takeuchi, J. Hiqa, N. Takimoto, A. Chun, E. Ouchi, M. Uchiqashima, D. Ching, H. Odan, FOURTH ROW: E. Yamaguchi, M. Umed«, Y. Nohara. M. Yanaglda, K. Kawal, K. Karimoto, C. Nurotani, H. Y. Klnn, H. Tanji, A. Shimofsu, S. Okimoto, M. Naka- rDura, T. Fujita. H. Ing, A. Igawa. R. Kawahara, V. Dwight. A. Yamamofo. T achei ' J College Cluh The Teachers College Club was organized twelve years ago, and today, as one original charter mem- ber put it, " This relatively Ineffective infant has grown to become an instrument of real conse- quence. " T. C. C. started the year with a Freshman Orienta- tion Week for incoming Teachers College freshmen and new students prior to the beginning of the fall session. Sponsored jointly by Teachers College Club, the Education Department, and the Office of Stu- dent Personnel, the program helped to initiate the freshmen Into college life. An initiation picnic at Hanauma Bay, during which the new Dean of Teachers College, advisors, and new faculty members, as well as new student members were initiated, started the list of activities for the year. Other events wore a Hallowe ' en masquerade party, a Christmas party with the theme of " Share Christmas with a City Kid, " a dance for t he con- tinuation of Teachers College Club scholarship, a relaxation camp at Kokokahi following the end of the first semester, a trip to the Mormon Tabernacle at Laie, and a roller skating party. Besides these social affairs, other projects undertaken included discus- sions concerning problems of students as well as of teachers, the publication of a monthly T. C. C. news- paper, THE GAY BLADE, the formation of a chorus which went carolling at Trlpler General Hospital, and the upkeep of a clubroom where members and their guests could relax. Upperclassmen In T. C. also acted as student councillors to freshmen. At its first general meeting, the Club members unanimously voted to make Dr. Benjamin O. Wist, Dean emeritus, an honorary life member of T. C. C. He is the first person given this honor, in recogni- tion of his invaluable services to the club and the College as a whole. Leading this large group of over 270 members were President Mercedes Kapela, Vice-president Dorothy Terada, Recording Secretary Belty Wong, Corresponding Secretary Vivian Tom, Treasurer Dar- rcll Oishi, Class Representatives Vera Dwight, fresh- 98 ■ JIJ 1» w i FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Young. M. Tolenlino. V. Tom, D. Lim, M. Ikemori, B. Yamashiro, T. Fuji!, D. Terada, H. Parongao. N. Mlyaihlro. SECOND ROW: Dr. Everly, Dr. Por»er, N. Sueclia. H. Nagtalon, D. Takatsuka, E. Smith, A. Nakamoto, D, Maliuoka, A. Imoto. E. Kubota. J. Takahajhi. THIRD ROW: F. Sato, K. Nishlmura. J. Takamiya. K. Hokama, E. Tamura, M. Nakachi, S. Hlronaka, M. Yano. G. Morikawa, J. Ihara, T. Tanabe, M. Fujlta, H. Saito. FOURTH ROW: E. Murashige, E. Ohta. M. Takata, F. Fujitanl, N. Tamanaha. J. Mlyahlra, S. Oda, M. Otoshi, S. Yoshizawa, E. Larm. V. TKayer. man; Stanford Braun, sophomore; Kaoru Uto, junior; Esther Chun, senior; and Gladys Ching, fifth year. These officers together with the chairmen of the standing committees and their faculty advisors have helped in giving its members an active year. Com- mittee chairmen include Sam Leong, Athletics; Nancy Takimoto, Canteen; Harry Kanada, Discussion; Mi- chiko Ikemori, House; Daisy LIm, Membership; George Kagehiro, Publications; Edward OuchI, Pub- licity; Masaji Takeuchi, Social. Advisors are Alice Yoshlmorl, student advisor; and Miss Margaret Awa- mura and Dr. Hubert Everly, faculty advisors. TC CANTEEN — relaiction between classes. n-ir n FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Clara Yuen, Phyllis Sonoda, Esther Sumida, Zora Kagawa, Doris Miura. Faye Dang. SEC- OND ROW: Edna Ho, Gladys Ishida, Dorothy Miyahlra, Elaine Tamashlro, Elsie Lm, Helen Lim. THIRD ROW: Greta Yim. Edith Yamashiro, Dorothy Koto, Dorothy Nekomoto, Ada Yolo- moto. Grace Kawannura. FOURTH ROW: Harriet Hasegawa, Betsy Matsuo. Janice Chang, Gertrude Higa, Susie Wai, Lawrence Otaguro. tlie ical yeckHclc if Ciul The Medical Technology Club was organized In June, 1944. The club was organized for certain spe- cific reasons some of which were: the creating of bet- ter understanding and appreciation of medical tech- nology, the giving of assistance to the members in the direction of their studies, and the promotion of fellowship among the students. The club was an active one, and it has conducted many social events in the past years. The activities of the club began with the annual tea to welcome the incoming freshmen planning to major in the field of medical technology. This function was followed by a campus initiation day and a picnic. The most signi- ficant social event of the year was the Christmas party In which all of the members took an active part. Besides these regular yearly socials the Medical Technology Club sponsors many other activities on the campus of the University. This year the club held its regular get-together tea for the freshmen at the beginning of the year. That tea was followed a little later by an initiation day and a picnic at hianauma Bay. The Christmas party was held on December 18 at the home of Clara Yuen. This party was a grand get-together for the members, and the dinner prepared by the girls of the club completed an evening of fun and enter- tainment. The club also sponsored other campus activities. There was a sushi sale under the joint direction of Esther Sumida and Grace Kawamura. The club was fortunate also, in being able to get Dr. I. L. Tilden to speak on opportunities In the field of medical technology in Hawaii. Another interesting event was a series of visits to the laboratories of Hawaiian Pine- apple Company, Trlpler Hospital, Board of Health, and Waimano Home. This year the officers of the club were: Helen Lim, president; Clara Yuen, vice-president; Ellen Liu, sec- retary; Susie Wal, treasurer; and Dr. Pauline Helzer, faculty advisor. 100 The Pre-Nurjing Club was organized on July 2, ning to transfer to another school in the near future. 1942, during the early part of the war. The purposes The Yuletide season was celebrated by the club of the club are threefold: members with a joyous party. Carolling, exchanging (1) The promotion of fellowship and unity among of gifts and cards, and a buffet supper highlighted club members and other students on the campus. the get-together. (2) Bringing about a greater understanding and To get an idea of actual nursing operations the appreciation of nursing for all who are interested in Pre-Nursing Club members went on visits to numer- this field. ous local hospitals. Among those toured were the (3) The helping of its members to prepare for their Queen ' s Hospital, St. Francis Hospital, Tripler Gen- future work as nurses. eral Hospital, and the Kaneohe Mental Institution. An Informal moonlight picnic get-together in No- At regular intervals guest speakers were invited to vember was the first social activity undertaken by lecture to club members. The educational talks were the club. The affair was held at the Y.W.C.A. beach yg y well attended and appreciatively received. house located In Waikiki. The qirls had an enjovable tl a- il i l ' ' The orticers ot the club were: time, swimming, having a picnic supper, and qettinq , . „,_ , , - PRESIDENT NINALEI BADER acquamted w,th one anot er. VICE-PRESIDENT - - - - LOREHA OHTANI In the latter part of November the members of SECRETARY EVELYN KIMI theclub together with several guest speakers dis- TREASURER PEARL MORTON cussed Nursing Schoos, Here and Abroad " at Hem- ,_ .„ .,.„ ..,., -Z ' ,. ■ . . . , CLUB ADVISOR - - MISS VIRGINIA JONES enway Hall. The lively discussion was very informa- tive, especially to the underclassmen who are plan- , , . ,,., „, ..t .,• ,y l- i - l ,..■ ' FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Alice Kanejhiro, Kimiko Miya- sato. Fusae Uechi, Emiko Oda, Evelyn Fujlmoto. Evelyn Kim, IHuko Haramoto, Fusae Oiekl. SECOND ROW: Setsuko Iwamoto. Grace Young. Hanako Takamofo. Pearl Morfon. Elsie Kurisu. Esther Nakamae, Juanlta Rung. THIRD ROW: Sarah H Sue, Harriet Sato. Itsuko Nil, Ninalei Bader. Gloria Kanemura. f Masako Kurasawa, Margaret Imamura, Miss Virginia Jones. Advisor. Doris McLean. Cta i.att(it 4a Happa This club, the Eta Lambda Kappa, or more commonly, the Pre- Medical Club, has a unique position in the organization of the vari- ous social groups on the University campus. The club was organized primarily for the initiation and promotion of interest among the mem- bers of the pre-med, pre-dental and med-tech clubs In the pursuit of intellectual and social activities. The yearly activities of the club began early in the school year with an initiation picnic for the Incoming freshmen. There were also field trips to hospitals in the course of the year. Besides these regular an- nual activities, there were various dances and other social activities during the year. The successful orientation picnic held at Ala Moana Park was a fine opportunity for the members to get acquainted with each other. A little later on in the year, the club took part in trips to the new Trlpler General Hospital and the Blue Cross Animal Hospital. The members of the club enjoyed these Instructive trips Immensely. In the Interim between the first and second semesters, the club members went on a moonlight picnic. During the second semester, there were field trips to Walmano Home, Territorial Hospital and Leahi Hospital. The club held its annual St. Patrick ' s Day Dance In Hemenway Hall. The officers responsible for these many activities were: Raymond Yee, president; Richard Ho, vice-president; Betty Takei, recording secretary; Margaret Luke, corresponding secretary; Nora Lee, treas- urer; and Dr. Donald C. Matthews, advisor. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Pang. Albert Chang, Nellie Wong. June Leong. Argentina Reynolds, Wanda Zur- brigg. Clement W. S. Tann, Ming Hua Chun, James Nishi. SECOND ROW: Raymond Yee. Joyce Kealoha, Betty Takei. Nora Lee. Margaret Luke. Mario Moncado, Christian Nakama, Yasuo Fujikawa, Ernest Ching, Edward Au. THIRD ROW: Win- tred Yee, George Fukuhara, Edward Goeas Jr.. Herbert Na- kata, Raymond Ho. David Lee, William Apaka, Archibald Cho. George Wong. DR. DONALD C. MATTHEWS Advisor 102 FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: K. Talra. I. Yano. T. Yamamoto, " i ' 3 _ T. Ajimine, R. Matsunaga. T. Kato. L. Shoda. M. Kashiwamura. H, Yamamoto. T. Ikeda. SECOND ROW: R. Morlmo o. M. ' ' - Kamemoto, E. Nakagawa. T. Tengan. R. Bertram. H. F. Clay. C. M. eice (advisor). C. Shiraishi. W. Watanabe, K. Takata. H. Yanamura, I. Shikada. THIRD ROW: T. Sako. H. Aokl. H. Sato, M. Okasako, R. Yonahara. Dr. Fred Armstrong (advisor), T. Hatakeyama. N. Kupihea. T. Kajihara, K. Kawate. S. Izumi- gawa, D. Shigeta. FOURTH ROW: Y. Togulchi. F. Kanoda, A. Hironaka, S. Itoga, G. Korenaga. Y. Kawawaki. S. Ogata. T. Correa, C. Chun. ifHcultuhal Club Under President Tadayukl Kato, the Agriculture school experimental farms. The purpose of the ex- Club lived up to its reputation of being an organ- cursions was to broaden the club members ' agrlcul- izatlon for students majoring in agriculture and sugar tural knowledge. technology. It encourages campus athletics, fosters The Aggie Club was well represented in all infra- social activities, and promotes extracurricular ac- mural athletic activities. f:v:t:cs in different phases of agriculture. e% dBi the above activities club members gave A comb-nofon chicken hekka dinner and infor- eir time and services unselfishly to all A.S.U.H. mal dance held with the Home Economics Club in functions. The most memorable were the colorful Novembar was the first social event of the Aggie tered in the Jalopy Parade. Club. Homcnway Hall was the scene of the affair which was enjoyed immensely by all who attended. Officers of the club were: Another joint affair with the Home Economics PRESIDENT TADAYUKI KATO gris was the luau held at the end of the school year VICE-PRESIDENT RICHARD MATSUNAGA in June. With a strictly Polynesian setting the Aggie SECRETARY TOmOTSU TENGAN and Home Ec members devoured the poi and lomi I J iL u ■• J I- • TREASURER RICHARD MORIMOTO salmon and other Hawaiian delicacies. Perhaps the most important phase of the club ' s ADVISOR .... PROF. CHARLES M. BICE many activities was the educational field trips to agri- JOINT ADVISOR - PROF. FRED E. ARMSTRONG cultural farms of all kinds, including several high ALUMNI ADVISOR - . - . BARON Y. GOTO 103 IV m. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ralph Aoki, Bertram Kanbara, Sohei Yamate, Yoshie Shimabukuro, Lorna Chun, Virginia Dang, Kelchl Ikeda. SECOND ROW: William Amona. William Yuen, George Miyake, Julio Carino, Frank Yamamoto. Edgar Himeda, William Char. THIRD ROW: Denis Wong, Paul Kokubun, Mr. Norman Meller (advisor), Gordon Harrison, Harry Kim, Samuel Young. Albert MacDonald, Hamilton Ahio, Charles Dowson, Thomas Lalakea, Robert Richardson, Richard Hawley. 104 Pte- cfal Clul Service to the University, besides its primary pur- pose of fostering fellowship and mutual assistance annong students majoring in pre-legal studies, has characterized the activities of the Pre-Legal Club. Under the energetic leadership of President Ham- ilton AhIo, the club volunteered to supervise ail cam- pus elections, and was responsible for the spirited rallies as well as the orderly and efficient election procedure throughout the year. During the Territorial general election campaign, the club arranged rallies on campus to introduce the Democratic and Republican candidates. In late November the club held its annual dinner at the Kamehameha Alumni clubhouse to hear Mr. Jack Mumford, special agent-in-charge of the FBI, speak on " The Attorney ' s Place in the FBI. " Mr. Mum- ford pointed out that from 70 to 75 per cent of the Bureau ' s agents are men who have had training in law. Bob Richardson and Denis Wong lead group in singing at Pre-Legal banquet. FIRST ROW. Lt- ' J RIGHT: Y«eko Kusumoto. Helen Masetsugu. Kiyoko Kuniyukl. Thelma Lau. Althea Lockwood. Winifred Lockwood. SECOND ROW: BoHy Arlyoshi, Kiyoko Yokoyama. Mary Higa;hi. Ruth Osumi. Mlwako Hokada, Michiko Suzuki, Mary Hirakawa, Marian Lau. THIRD ROW: Tomiye KomaHubara. June Morigaki. Michiko Kitagawa, Jane Katamoto. Joyce Woiumi, Betty Lou Lung. Jackie Belknap. Edith Soong, Yaeko Fujimoto. FOURTH ROW: Chiyo Gushikon, Thelma Okuyama, Kenneth Uyeda, Teruko Tokunega. Richard Colier, Violet-Marie Awai, Fred Trask Clarissa Aping, Juanita Stephens, Doris Yoshida, Winifred Jim. Eliiabeth Nakaeda. FIFTH ROW: Ruth Arakaki. Barbara Doi, Sumiko Kuwayo. Yotsue Nakashima. Tamiko Tatsuyama, Eleanor Matsuda. IHuko lihimoto. Lily Fujita. Harriet Yamahira, Stanley Kim. SIXTH ROW: Dr. Andrew W. Lind. Dr. Jesse F. Stelner, James Westlake, Isamu Nojima. Clarence Chang, Henry Wedemeyer, Yorlmitsu Matsuwaki, Dr. Leonard E. Mason. SEVENTH ROW: John Giltner, George Yamamoto. Dr. C. K. Cheng, Eddie Jim, Jack Fried, Raymond Haftel, Mr. Bernard L. Hermann, faculty advisor; Wallace Doty, Kiyoshi Ide. cciclc if Clul Under Hie capable leadership of Stanley Kim, the Sociology Club composed predominantly of sociol- ogy majors, had a successful year with many social and intellectual activities. All activities were aimed to create more interest in the understanding of the social sciences and to stimulate thought and discus- sion on current social problems. Assisting Prexy Kim were Richard Matsuda. vice- president; Ethel Haiama, secretary; and Yaeko Fu- jimoto, treasurer. Acting as advisors for the club were the following faculty members: Mr. Bernard Hor- mann, Dr. C. K. Cheng, Dr. Andrew Lind, Dr. Leon- ard Mason and Dr. Jesse Stelner. An informal reception and get-together for all club members and Socl professors was held on Octo- ber 23rd. Informal dancing and a talent show featur- ing students and faculty members were the high- lights of the successful affair held at Charles Ather- ton House. Another enjoyable event was the informal moon- light picnic held in February. Several lectures on current sociological problems were given and were enthusiastically attended by both club members and other Interested students. Dr. Jesse Stelner, noted sociologist, gave a talk on " Racial Trends of Oriental Americans on the Main- land " at Hemenway Hall on November 20th. In Feb- ruary, Dr. Cheng, visiting professor from the Na- tional University of Shantung, China, spoke on " The China Situation Today. ' A forum held in March consisted of a panel of students and members of the faculty who discussed the very timely topic of " Juvenile Delinquency. " Al- though no conclusion was reached, all who attended the affair were enlightened as to the juvenile prob- lem and its possible solutions. To give the sociology majors a clearer understand- ing of local social situations, the club sponsored sev- eral visits to places of interest. In February, a group toured the Oahu Prison, followed by a visit to the Territorial Hospital in March. The third and final tour was one through the city of Honolulu In April, with the purpose of surveying and studying sociological problems. 105 FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Norman Hashisaka, Joyce Higa, Edward Kanethige. Florence Tokalrin, Mabel Kawakami, Chieyo Gushiken, Genevieve Takemoto, Joyce Iwai, Clara Niimoto, Maria Nanod, Shin Quon Wong. SECOND ROW: Beatrice Kawa- kami. Ar+hur Yim, Winifred Chang. Marilyn Tani, Robert Yokoyama, Mildred Arakaki. Haruye Murakami, Ruth Arakaki, Hang Fa Wong, May Ayau, Roberta Wat, Winifred Ogata, Tatsuko Hamashlge. THIRD ROW: Keith Elliot, Alice Kono. Nora Chan, Morio Nakashima, Fred Chun, Winifred Nakamura, Thelma Rokuhara, Michie Yamauchi, Yun Chong Zane. Kam Yee Lai, Roy Kubo. P tfckcloflf Clulf The Psychology Club Is one of fhe new organiza- tions on this campus, starting In October, 1948. It began with a mennbership of about 50 students. In spite of its infancy, the Psychology Club under- took various activities, social and Intellectual, and It is coming to be recognized as one of the leading organizations on the Manoa campus. Its purpose Is twofold. Professionally, it will attempt to study vari- ous problems and current developments In the field of psychology. Socially, It will strive for closer fel- lowship among those who are interested in this field. Eligibility for membership in this club is very liberal in that all ASUH students, undergraduate, graduate, and unclassified students, who are interested In Its purposes may become members. One of the socials which the Psych Club mem- bers enjoyed was a picnic at Hanauma Bay. Similar gatherings provided opportunities for students to be- come better acquainted, not only with fellow stu- dents, but with faculty members as well. On the in- tellectual side, the club held a series of stimulating lectures and discussions. One of its speakers was Dr. Dorothy Natsui, a prominent island-born woman psychiatrist. The officers for this school year were: PRESIDENT WINIFRED CHANG VICE-PRESIDENT JOYCE IWAI SECRETARY ROBERTA WAT TREASURER EDWARD KANESHIGE INTER-CLUB REPRESENTATIVE GENEVIEVE TAKEMOTO PROGRAM CHAIRMAN - - - MARILYN TANI PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN - NORMAN HASHISAKA SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ROY KUBO MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN - - JOYCE HIGA ADVISOR DR. D. EDGAR VINACKE 106 ' . ► ■ ' -M- - ' iS ' ? FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Ushliima, Charles Ho, Walter Kim, Clarence Taihiro, Howard Ito. Milton Low. SECOND ROW; Matato Kamiiato. FumiVo Sato. Wah Cheong Chun, Lawronce Morisako, Betty Chun, Joyce Yothiiaki, Shult Ton Yuen, June Imay . Georqa Hirota. THIRD ROW: Miriam Taliata, Katsuto Ono, Louiie Park, Nora Okada, Laura Kato, Dan Akimoto, Raymond Umcno. phi iam( 4a Chi Phi Lambda Chi, a chapter of fhe Oahu Allied Youth Union, is an organization whose purpose Is to foster wholesonne social contacts and to promote good fellowship among its members. An initiation get-together held in Hemenway Hall, followed by a " blow-out " picnic, started the activities off to a very successful year. The major projects of the year were a series of forums conducted by outstanding authorities on the importance of avoiding alcohol. In conjunction with the Oahu Allied Youth Union, the Phi Lambda Chi took an active part In sponsoring a benefit dance to send a delegate to the National Allied Youth conference. Nora Okada, Phi Lambda Chi vice-president, was the chairman of the dance. A Valentine Dance in February, a forum on juven- ile delinquency in April, and the annual conference at Kokokahi In May were other activities sponsored by the Oahu Allied Youth Union in which Phi Lamb- da Chi took an active part. The activities were clim- axed by a banquet held in May. Francis Kawamoto, Arts and Science sophomore, was president of the Oahu Allied Youth Union for the year. Officers of the U.H. chapter were: MASATO KAMISATO PRESIDENT NORA OKADA VICE-PRESIDENT MIRIAM TAKATA - - RECORDING SECRETARY JUNE IMAYE - CORRESPONDING SECRETARY FUMIKO SATO TREASURER OR J. SMITH FACULTY ADVISOR Committee chairmen were Dan Akimoto and Lou- ise Inn, program; Leslll Kaigo, membership; Walter Kim, sports; and Jean Akimoto, publicity. 107 FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Philip Ige. James Irllura, Horace Clay. Natalie Yates, Clifford Arinaga. Douglas Gilman, SECOND ROW: Kenji Toyama, Shigeru Kaneshiro, Harry Han- ashiro. Helen Okamura, Milverde Woolsey-Lee, Keith Elliott. Virginia Sheldon. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Smith, Richard Saito, Ray Haftel, Ethel Kim, Winifred Locltwood, Doris Miyasalii. J htethatiChai eiat chJ Ciub The International Relations Club, which was initi- ated in 1924, has retained as its main objective a stimulation of student interest in international affairs. Dr. Karl C. Leebrick, now vice-president of the Uni- versity, was one of the originators in 1924. The club is affiliated with the Carnegie Endow- ment for International Peace and is in contact with other units of this organization which also play an active part in the studying of international policies on mainland campuses. The biggest club project for the year incorporated a camp-conference held at Mokuleia on February II, 12, and 13. The conference adopted the theme " A Student Looks at a Divided World, " because the members felt that this would be the most dynamic and appropriate of subjects. The officers for the club were: Kenji Toyama, presi- dent; William Linderfelt, vice-president; Jacqueline Belknap, secretary; Shigeru Kaneshiro, treasurer; Dor- othy Smith, publicity chairman; Winifred Lockwood, program chairman; and Natalie Yates, general ac- tivities chairman. Mr. Philip L. Bridgham was the faculty advisor for the organization. 108 FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Joyce Chang, Susan Taam, Evelyn Kattuyama. Kyoto Yokoyama, Sadako Isobe. Nancy W»e, June Moriqaki, Jane Okimoto. Rodney Takashiqe, Wilvan Van Campen. SECOND ROW: Kigiku liuno, Hlfomi Murakami, BeHy Hironaka. Mlchiko KItagawa. Harue Oyama. Tomlye Komahubara. Winifred Chang. Terry Adaniya. George Terada, Kenneth Inada. Norifo Fujioka. THIRD ROW: Yukuo Uyehara (adviior), Genevieve Lin, Harriet Yamahira, Takeko Asahino, Yukiko Okumura. Sam Isokane. Shichiro Watanabe (advisor), Cheuk-woon Taam (advisor), Masaharu tshii, Howard Matsu- shige. John Pidcock. OtieHtal i iteMtute ccietif The primary purpose of the Oriental Literature Also Included In the club ' s many projects was the Society is to promote an understanding of Oriental publishing of the traditional anthology under the culture among the students of the University of skillful editorship of Wilvan Van Campen. Transla- Hawaii. tions and original articles written by the club mem- With this in mind, the club opened its year with bers were included in the publications. a tour to the Chrysanthemum festival which was held _ „. , ., . , , , , r •rl■ i ■ I Ofticcrs for the year were: in the spacious gardens of the Dillingham residence. An enjoyable and interesting evening was spent at a PRESIDENT NANCY WEE Japanese movie theater on November 4, 1948, The VICE-PRESIDENT KENNETH INADA nert event was a highly interesting and educational ;prRFTARY KIYOKO YOKOYAMA lecture on India by Dr. Moore who had been visit ' nq . ,, , , . r, I J , J u Kx TREASURER TERRY ADANIYA in that country, A tour ot temples conducted by Mr. Uyehara and a successful Chinese dinner party on Dr. Taam and Mr. Watanabe served as club ad- Chinese New Year were other activities held. visors. 109 FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Vllece. Grace Foo, Jean Sasaki. Elaine Uechi, Clara Yuen. Bet+y Lou Lung, Vera Dwlght. Doris Obafa, Grace Nalafa, Sylvia Lee. Evelyn Uyehara. Barbara Andrade. Valerie Snow. Rosalind Lum, Ramona Rodrigues. SECOND ROV ; Horace Clay, Benita Branigan, Leonora Lum, Flora Lum, Susie Wai, May Ayau, Mary Ann Bagley. Gladys Ching, Lucille Lee, Kiyono Kurosawa, Masako Kurosawa, Anita Nakamine, Chris Nakama, Chuck Miller, Fred Trask, Richard Calres, Mark Samp- son, Melvin Coniugacion, Griffith Lau. THIRD ROW: Muriel Lau, Leonette Ignacio, Alice Arakaki, Mildred Ching, Thelma Won. Grace Young, Anne Spring, Mary Murphy, Francis Lee. Arthur Kozukl. Herbert Luke. Robin Lee, Abraham Slu, Melvin Alencastre, Robert Fernandez, Charles Choy, Walter Leong, Donald Lam. FOURTH ROW: Paul Haygood, Harriet Wond, Mllvirde Woolsey- Lee, Alice Molina, Abigail Aiu, Andrew Aiu, Dorothy Peterson, John Williams, Bob Vierra, Donald Bothelo, Clarence Merriles, Edward Goeas, Alvin Chang. Raymond Sato. Malcolm Rasmussen. FIFTH ROW: Richard Coller. Dr. Irving Pecker. David Lee. Bob Bertram. Leonard Walker. Gilbert Leong. Leimomi Mookini. Francis Ordenstein. Gerald Kam. Arthur Yim, Father Leo Uht, Wallace Kaichi. Veu ntan Ciul John Cardinal Newman, liferateur, philosopher and theologian, while a scholar at Oxford, saw the need of a Catholic organization on the campuses of secular colleges and universities. He therefore found- ed what later became the Newman Club in order to promote Catholic culture and fellowship through so- cial, intellectual and religious activities. The Newman Club here is an affiliate of the New- man Club Federation sponsored by the National Catholic Welfare Council. Religious activities included monthly corporate Communions, which were immediately followed by breakfast, and days of recollection. Study clubs, bull sessions, and lectures and discus- sions, fulfilled the Intellectual aim of the club. On the social side of the ledger, an ice breaker oriented the new members to the set-up of the club and an initlation-plcnic was held at Kalama Beach on November 26. The climax of Newman Club activ- ities came with the long-anticipated formal dance held at Hemenway Hall in spring. The good chaplain, Father Leo Uht, headed the executive council which is made up of the executive officers and the standing committee chairmen. The officers for the past year were: Paul Haygood, presi- dent; Chiko Noda, vice-president; Grace Nakata, recording secretary; Mary Ann Bagley, correspond- ing secretary; and Sylvia Lee, treasurer. Faculty ad- visor was Mr. Irving Pecker. Among the outstanding and active Newmanites was Lucille Lee, head of the publicity committee She was responsible for notifying Ka Leo, local news papers and the Catholic Herald of coming events The presses rolled off the first issue of the NEWS MAN In November, a monthly paper edited by Bar bara Andrade, a senior. The Newman Club has, through (he past year, ful- filled its aims to foster Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship through religious, intellectual, and sociol activities. " For Fun and Fundamentals " was a good motto Indeedl VetetahJ Village Clul perhaps the largest of the many newly organized clubi on the University cannpus is the Veterans Vil- lage Club. Organized in 1947. the VVC has a present membership of 115. The members of this unique organization are predominantly residents of the Vet- erans Village, located mauka of Farrington Hall, bu) any service veteran is eligible to join. The primary purpose of the VVC is to promote good fellowship among the veterans on the campus. To attain this end, the club holds meetings twice a month for the purpose of disposing of regular busi- ness on the agenda and also to provide an oppor- tunity for the members to know each other more in- timately. On December 16 the VVC Invited the Home Eco- nomics Club girls to an informal social at Hemenway Hall. A humor-filled program and dancing highlight- ed the get-together. The most outstanding of the club ' s many activities was the second annual Easter Dance. The formal affair was held at Hemenway Hall with a capacity crowd attending. The VVC wound up its social year with a moonlight picnic at the end of the second semester. The members were always ready to lend a helping hand at all of the ASUH functions. In the Inter-club sports programs, the VVC was well and commend- ably represented. The persons most responsible for the successful year enjoyed by the Veterans Village Club were: Yoshio Shibuya, president; Shinye GIma, vice-presi- dent; Mitsuo AdachI, secretary, and Michael Hara, treasurer. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Kibe, Yoshio Higashi, Kiyoshl Okabe. Jack Nagoshi, Tojhlyukl Ogata. Horace Clay, Mike Hare, Nam Joe Chun, Tony Farias, Yoshio Shibuya, Jack Yoshida, Sunao Kido: SECOND ROW: Mr. Harold Bitner, Henry Takl- leni, Sadamu Yoshigai, Teruo Masatsugu. Mitsuo Adachi, Roland Pagdilao, William Paz, Floranlo Castillo, Wayson Okamoto, Stanley Igawa, Shinye Glma. THIRD ROW: Clarence Ichiyoka, Johnny Terredanio, Mike Tokunaga, Shigeto Kanemoto, Asami Higuchi. Walter Matsumoto, Robert Ogata. Hiroshl Matsunami, Macy Wessel, Thomas Takano, Herbert Dol; FOURTH ROW; Kiyoto Endo, Haruo Mikasa, Robert Chatterton, Yoshio Yoshida, Roy Hlrata. Edward Nakasone, Santos Valenclano, Takayoshi Hara, Joseph Kuroda. Masao Kutaka, Toshiharu Yoshimoto, Joe Ezaki, Glenn Kokame. Gilbert Korenaga, Jimmy Yanagida, Masayoshi Nishimura. ■ r 7 - » l ■ -jr • its 1 . V FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mildred Tolentino. Helen Nagfalon, Corazon Salasayo, Helen Parongao, Celestina Tomas. Dolores Lintao, Aurora Malapit. Sally Debelleres. SECOND ROW: Josefina Gabriel, Lucille Robles, Eleanor Agua, Ramona Rivera, FIdela Valdez. Epifanio Llacuna, Andres Ferrer, Jr., Mario Moncado. THIRD ROW: Mr. Anastacio Palafox (advisor), Elias P. Yadao, Lindbergh Valentin, Roland Pagdilao, William Paz, Floranio Castillo, Alfred Barona. FOURTH ROW: Juan Arzadon, Manuel Emiliano, Pedro Badua, Salvador Dela Cruz, Julio Carino, Benjamin Menor. ifilfiha Omic ' Oh In the spring of 1947, a group of students of Fili- pino ancestry got together and organized them- selves with the aim of preserving their inherited cul- ture and promoting a better understanding with the rest of the student body. Alpha Omicron was the name chosen for this group and it was formally re- cognized as a campus organization in the fall of 1 947. Under the leadership of Roland Pagdilao, the club experienced an eventful year highlighted by many social functions. This year ' s activities began with a get-acquainted initiation party on November 8 under the co-chair- manship of Celestina Tomas and Corazon Salasayo. This successful event was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cornelio Gorospe on Malcanani Drive, where dancing was enjoyed by everyone. With the neophytes in complete charge, the old members were treated to a delightful pre-Christ- mas picnic. Final exam headaches were forgotten at another get-together held during the semester break. To help boost school spirit, the membership under the chairmanship of Helen Parongao, participated in the activities prior to the Texas Mines and Pineapple Bowl games. A program featuring the native dances and songs of the Philippines brought to a close an enjoyable and successful year. Officers for the 1948-49 year were: Roland Pag- dilao, president; William Paz, vice-president; Julio Carino, treasurer; Josefina Gabriel, secretary; Sal- vador Dela Cruz, inter-club representative; and Mr. Anastacio L. Palafox, advisor. 112 Vksj 0 it FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Miss Josephine Harris. Chiyoko Taira. Mable Kaiura. Edith Masaki. BeHy Kodama. Hanayo Tomota. SECOND ROW: Kathleen McCormick, Itsue Shitanaka, Sadako Yoshimoto, Katherine Hendricks, Lea trice Suzumoto, Anita Lee. THIRD ROW: Katsuro Taura. Sachio Talra. Akinnlchi Klmura. KeichI Ikeda. FOURTH ROW: Tommy Nakamura. Wayne Franti. Robert Ho. Charles Sueishi. NOT IN THE PICTURE: Florence Park. Masako Sakamoto, Barbara Kim, Mabel Kim. Itsue Sasaki, Sakiko Miyashiro. Ben Hirano. James Hirata, Flora Higa. Stanley Seo. Robert Chang. Gardner Wood. David Eum. Valerie Kishimoto. SaptUt tuifeht t(Hm The Baptist Student Union, an organization spon- sored by the Hawaiian Mission of the Southern Bap- tist Convention, was organized at the University of Hawaii in Decenr ber, 1946. The membership of this club is composed of all students who are members of a Baptist Church or its unit organizations and other students who desire to enjoy Christian fellowship with the group. Its work is directed by an excutive coun- cil under the leadership of their student counselor, who is maintained by the Mission. The B. S. U. seeks to interpret Christianity as the way of life, leading members into a place of leadership and service through the church. The purpose of the Baptist Student Union Is first religious, then educational and social. The students find opportunity for development of spiritual growth through the devotional periods at the noon hour, and through daily prayer, Bible study and meditation. Re- treats and conferences are enjoyed periodically. Vo- cational Emphasis Week and other opportunities for discussion groups place emphasis on vital problems to help the student make important life decisions. The Baptist Student Center, 1918 University Ave- nue, is a place where the students may relax between periods, meet friends, study the Bible, enjoy the noon devotional services conducted by fellow students and participate in numerous social functions. Here, also, they may talk with the counselor who is always ready to lend a sympathetic ear to their problems. Here the students find understanding, companionship and fellowship that is real. A prayer room Is provided where they may commune with God, alone or with a prayer mate. Baptist Student Union officers Included president, Sachio Taira; membership vice-president, Katsuro Taira; social vice-president, Katherine Hendricks; de- votional vice-president, Kathleen McCormick; secre- tary, Chiyoko Taira; treasurer, Akimichi Kimura; In- ter. club council representative, Wayne Franti; pub- licity, Florence Park; counselor. Miss Josephine Har- ris; faculty advisor, Dr. J. E. Alicata. 113 Hat aii tfh cH The HAWAII UNION is a campus honorary so- ciety whose purpose, as set forth in its constitution is " to provide a medium through which students may associate themselves tor the pursuit of their interest in, and the development of their abilities at public speaking, debate and forensics; to foster, encourage and develop public speaking, argumentation, debate and forensics on the University of hiawaii campus and in the community; and to offer a means whereby students may participate to the fullest in the affairs of, and make their greatest contribution to the com- mon good as members of the university community. " The history of this organization dates back to Feb- ruary of 1924, when it was organized chiefly through the efforts of Dean Andrews who received the in- spiration after observing the activities of the fam- ous Oxford Union in England. Throughout the years of its existence the HAWAII UNION has promoted on the campus and in the community, forensic activities on subjects of cam- pus, community, and national interest. It was the originating and driving force behind the Model Con- stitutional Convention project of last year. The membership of this organization is confined to students who have been selected from among those who have demonstrated interest and ability in public speaking. The alumni of the HAWAII UNION are composed of citizens of great influence in the community and in the fields of politics, business, and education. Projects for the year were: debates on topics of in- terest, the initiating of a discussion meeting concern- ing problems of leadership and participation in campus organizations, promotion of opportunities for members to become better acquainted with each other, and the scheduling of discussion meetings held at the homes of members. The officers of the club were: Hideto Kono, presi- dent; Larry Tamanaha, vice-president; and Stanley Kim, secretary-treasurer. The faculty advisors were: Professors Allan Saund- ers, Shunzo Sakamaki, Norman Meller and Clifton Cornwell. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Professor Meller, advisor Professor Saunders, advisor; Robert Katayama. Hidefo Kono SECOND ROW: Revocato Medina. Alvln Shim, Stanley Kim William Amona. Professor Cornwell, advisor. CpUccpal Club The Episcopal Club of the Universify of Hawaii is a club made up of those students interested in pro- nnoting friendship and fellowship anriong those who believe in abiding by the Christian principles of life. Induction services for new members were held in June of the last school year at St. Mary ' s Church. The first activity of the present school year was a social h«ld in September at which new club mem- bers got acquainted with the old. The Youth Center at Mokuleia was the scene of the annual Episcopal Camp Conference. The aim of the camp was to promote good fellowship among members of the Episcopal faith. There were lectures and worship services. Club members were also in- troduced to several clergymen. As a Christmas project, the Episcopal Club mem- bers undertook a relief project. Food and monetary offerings were collected and sent to the needy, here and abroad. Another collection was taken up during the Lent- en season. All funds taken in were sent to the Na- tional Fund for World Relief. Easter worship services were held on the campus. Members of all faiths gathered and prayed in com- memoration of Our Lord ' s crucifixion. Besides the above activities, the club members offered their services unselfishly to many ASUH func- tions. Officers of the club were: PRESIDENT CALVIN PANG VICE-PRESIDENT .... WALLACE CHANG SECRETARY BETSY MATSUO TREASURER ANNEnE CHUN CLUB ADVISOR ROSETTA RAMSEY CLERICAL ADVISOR - - - RICHARD COREY FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Clarissa Aping, Norma Chow, Sawano Mafsuo. Virginlabelle Dexter. SECOND ROW: AnneHe Chun, Betty Wong. Violet Marie Awai, Evelyn Kim. Thelma Thorn. THIRD ROW; Nora Okada. Juanlta Stephens. Rosetta Ramsey. Jane Kam. Calvin Pang. . .i8 f diik: - ii FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ray Haftel, Jack Koga. Thomas Arlnaga , James Ohashl, Susumu Yamane. Takeshi Harada, Winston Watanabe. George Yukinaga. Ernest Oda. Noboru Okamura, Raymond Okuma. SECOND ROW: Sohel Yamate. Kazuo Oshita, Clifford Arinaga, Steve Nakamura, Richard Hanki, James Westlake, Kei Hirano. Dick Nagata. Ben Morinaga, Joseph EzakI, George Miyake. THIRD ROW: Kogi Yatogo, John Ma tsumuro, William Char. Kenji Yamaguma, Richard Will, Hung Chee Tom, Richard Iwamoto, Haruo Mikasa, Edward Jim. John Seo, Paul Miho, advisor; Stanley Fujimo+o, Alvin Shim. Fred Trask. Joseph Arakakl. Michael Harada, Sanji Kimoto, Sandy, mascot. ymcA Having started anew In 1946 after five years of in- activity, the University YMCA or the " Y, " as It Is commonly known, was one of the most active social organizations on the University campus. At present the club is growing at a remarkable rate and now boasts 130 members on its roster. The " Y " established a blood bank for the mem- bers of the club, students, and for the parents of club members. There were also the regular weekly religious services held In conjunction with the YWCA on Thursdays. This year the yearly activities of the club were started with the Freshman Camp for the orientation of incoming freshmen. The freshmen this year were Initiated into the club In an impressive candle- light service. A little later a very successful mixer was held with the YWCA. During the Christmas re- cess, the regular Asllomar delegates were sent to the Mainland to participate In the Asllomar convention. In April the Easter Dance was held which turned out to be an enormous success. Close to the end of the year a seminar was held for the benefit of the many members of the YMCA. Finally, as the final touch to a perfect year of work and fun, there was a huge party for the members of both the YMCA and YWCA. The officers of this club for the past year were: Takeshi Harada, president; James Ohashi, vice-pres- ident; George Oklhiro, secretary, and Clifford Arln- aga, treasurer. 116 4i O ' i| inf 4 ' % m ' % M w FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Tsuneko Kasahara, Jean Shigeura, Joyce Yoshizakl, Clara Niimoto, Dorothy Niimoto. Maria Nanod, Helen Kimura. Janet Seiji. Norma Chow, Mildred Tolentino. Mary Samson. SECOND ROW: Leonora Lum, Sybil Yoia. Helen Wong, Beatrice Chun, Mary Fukuda. Lily Matsumoto, Dorothy Nakabayashi, Martha Mau, Nancy Takabayashi, Irene Michitani, Alice Naito. Jean Sawa, Mary Kamishima, Clara Matsumoto, Sumilto Toftori, THIRD ROW: Gertrude Kumaishi, Evelyn Kubota, Hilda Terada, Faye Dang, Helen Shimlzu, Mclva Ishida, Eleanor Nozoe, Peggy Sugtura, Helen Oshima, Clara Yuen, Shizuko Sasaki, May Kimura. Sumiko Nagami. FOURTH ROW; Ella Ohta. Elaine Leong. Mazie Llm, Yaeko Fujimoto, Toshiko Kohatsu. Irene Shintaku, Kazuko Shikuma, Irene Yamato, Ruth Funai, Gernice Maruyama, Fusae Ozeki, Miss Kay Hanley, Edna Ho, Evelyn Morikawa, Blanche Tiuda. Frances Suda. Ellen Kendo. Hazel Lum, Susie Wai, Kay Akamine, Hatsumi Suga, Nellie Wong. Grethana Botelho. ywc i with d membership of over 300 women, fhe Uni- versity of Hawaii YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION was led this past year by their new advisor. Miss Kay Hanley, and by their Cabinet, com- posed of executive officers and committee chair- men. Chosen to head the organization were Presi- dent Kazue Amloka, Vice-president Toshiko Koha- tsu, Secretary Florence IshlbashI, and Treasurer Shin Quon Wong. Other cabinet members were: Dorothy Wong, Grace Kumashiro, Ruth Funal, Violet Tanabe, Jean Shigeura. Evelyn Kubota, Elaine Choy, Ruth Nose, Julllette Ling, Tsuneko Kasahara, Leonora Nlsh- iltawa, Peggy Suglura, and Katherlne Uemura. The members of the YWCA had the opportunity to join committees designed to meet their special in- terests, such as community service work, discussion groups, music, cultural arts, newswrifing, and person- ality and grooming. The first on the club ' s list of activities was the suc- cessful Freshman Orientation Camp where those who attended gained new friends as well as learned about different aspects of college life. A Kuuna Party to welcome new members Into the organization and the dedication of all members at a Recognition Ceremony in the Andrews Amphi- theatre were held in October. The YWCA joined with the YMCA In presenting a worship service every week for the student body and special convocations at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter. During the Yuletlde season, some members helped to shop for Christmas gifts for the blind and others went caroling throughout city hospitals and institu- tions. There was also a YM-YW Christmas Party at Hemenway Hall on December 17. The Asilomar Committee sponsored a Japanese movie to help send delegates to the Asilomar Con- ference from December to January. The movie was a great success and three members were chosen to represent the University YWCA at Monterey, Calif. Monthly socials with the YMCA were carried on throughout the new year. The annual Easter Camp was planned for the end of March, and the YWCA participated in activities on Campus Day. 117 Uui c Uaie i auima Days seemed to fly too rapidly to suit the girls of Hui O Hale Laulima, only University girls ' domitory- club. Trying to have some social life besides study, study, and study seemed to be more difficult than anticipated. However, the girls can say " Mission ac- complished. " To help start the year right, the Atherton House boys carried out their initiation program at Hale Laulima. A most amusing and entertaining program was put on by the boys, which included pantomimists, chorus girls, and crooners. Halloween proved doubly fatal to the poor fresh- men when the upperclassmen witches went to work for an initiation party. The initiates, dressed in goo- ney costumes, made a grand spectacle parading up and down University Avenue at twilight. Umban- gis, Rajahs, and Glamour Gerties attended the affair, dressed In their finest sheets and rags. At ten, the girls dragged themselves to their rooms, ready for a good night ' s sleep, but oh, what misery! A cy- clone seemed to have gone through all the freshies ' rooms. The girls had now become, officially, members of the House. November was a busy month for the girls. On No- vember 12, Al Capp ' s famous Dogpatch residents came to life at a Sadie Hawkins buffet supper. Games, dancing, and food were in order for the guests, boys of Atherton House. The traditional Bachelor-Thank sgiving dinner was held on November 23, with five university instructors as guests. A novelty Japanese dance, performed by Jane Azeka, freshman, was a surprise treat for the evening. On December 12, the girls acted as hostesses at an Open House Tea. Faculty, administration, stu- dents, friends, and relatives were invited. Early In January a volleyball team was organized which proved to be a strong contender for the championship. With such athletes as Winona Ellis, Francis Imamura and Evelyn Morikawa, how could they miss? Spring was happily welcomed by the girls with an April Shower dance held in mid-April. This being THE social event of the year, all the girls ' ingenuity and efforts were combined to produce a delightful evening. Officers elected were: Winona Ellis, president; Margaret Watanabe, vice-president; Emiko HIrano, secretary; and Fusae Yamashita, treasurer. Miss Lo- retta Schuler was social director. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIG HT: Elsa McFarlane. Kikuyo Karlmoto, Klmie Sako. Evelyn Kurasaki, Yoko Hayashl. Janet Abe. Klmlko Hanta. SECOND ROW: Ruby Ebesuqawa. Yotsue Nakashima, Winona Ellis, Jacqueline Belknap. Toshie Koyama. Janice Oqasawara. June Takahashl. Emiko Kubo+a. Betty Sakamoto, Jane Azeka. THIRD ROW: Cynthia Chinq. Grace Izuo. Ellen Tamura. Blanche Tsuda. Dorothy Tom. Emiko Hirano, June Oda. Patricia Fukuda, Viola Komori. Fusae Yamashita. Evelyn Kurasaki. Margaret Watanabe, Frances Imamura. LUNA OflOOOO fJAA t i1 r iRST ROW LEFT TO RiGHT: Henry Tommagd, Tom Nakagawa. Oormot Ornelles. Elias Yadao. SECOND ROW: Tommy Kau- tukukui (adviior), Thomas Shintani, George Uyeda, Herbert Maruyama, Alvln Haake. Edward Loui, Richard Mamiya, Andrew Choo. THIRD ROW: Jyun Hirota, Robert Wong, Harry Kahuanui, James Gomard, Francis OHveira. Ted Holti, Shunso Koto- shirodo. HCluk Boasting a membership of " BSIA ' s " (Big Shots in Athletics), the University " H " Club is one of the more popular kane clubs on the Rainbow Campus. Initiates are chosen under strict eligibility rules which require that club men earn at least one letter in a major or three in a minor sport. Showing that " H " -men cannot be outdone even on an economic angle, they did a rousing business in the sale of frosh caps during Orientation Week. The club was also responsible for the orderly regis- tration lines which they policed with imaginary haz- ing paddles. The traditional " H " Club-sponsored Bury the Hat- chet dance, the climax of Hazing Week, turned out to be a rollicking success; ditto for the post-season footbdil luau. The supervision of all food-booths during the Rain- bow Relays at Cooke Field was another " H " Club undertaking which netted fair profits. Early In May, unlucky neophytes spent a hectic day dodging their pool-dunklng-wlse elders who climaxed initiation activities before appreciative students in the Hemenway Hall patio. The new members sport- ed gruesome haircuts for several weeks. " H " clubbers held their bull-sessions in their reno- vated clubroom down at the Varsity Locker Room. Popular Epy Yadao, hustling chairman of the Spirit and Rally Committee, presided over meetings. Other officers included Vice-president Francis Oliviera, Secretary Ed " Hot-dog " Loui, Treasurer Francis Bow- ers and Advisor Tommy Kaulukukui. 119 W m S He Jhuehue To preserve and perpetuate the culture of Hawaii, the Ke Anuenue sorority was organized in 1926. The war tenriporarily suspended its activities but 1947 found the sorority working at full speed. In September, the older members formally ini- tiated 14 new girls into the club at a candlelight cere- mony at Lau Yee Chai. Aloha Week, November 14 to 20, was a busy week for the girls. They made and served refresh- ments at the Board of Governor ' s Open House, com- memorating the official opening of Hemenway Hall. Later in the week, they staged a program consisting of Hawaiian songs and dances in front of Hemen- way Hall. In keeping with the Aloha spirit, the girls wore colorful muumuus to school. The priie for the most beautiful muumuu was won by Momi MookinI, a member of the sorority. The girls entered a jalopy in the Jalopy Parade, held before the Texas Mines-University of Hawaii game on December 4. Supervised by Nellie Stewart, an old " pick-up " was rejuvenated, colorfully boasting the University ' s colors in a rainbow of tropical flow- ers. All the time and effort put into this project was amply rewarded, for the jalopy won an honorable mention. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Juanlta Stephens. Clarissa Aping, Poarl Lunning, Maria Lee. SECOND ROW: Gladys Awai, Violet-Marie Awai. Jackie Booth, Mercedes Hutchison. THIRD ROW: Lorraine Kaina. Nani Kupihea. FOURTH ROW: Caroline Lee, Leocadia Lui-Kwon. FIFTH ROW: Corinthla Puaa, Nellie Stewart. 120 Hui Xchaki Tw»nty-«ight years ago, there was organized on th« campus of the University of Hawaii a club with the express purpose of developing a high spirit among Its members. This group was one of the first fraternities organized on the University campus. Since that early date the club has grown steadily in size and importance. This year the club was especially active in the many and varied functions carried out on the campus. One of the first was its regular rush picnic which was held at Kailua. Informal and formal initiations followed in close succession. At these initiations old friendships were temporarily forgotten and the sternest regime was imposed on the neophytes. During the football season, the club sang at almost all of the pre-game rallies and otherwise aided the organizations instru- mental in the promotion of school spirit among the students. The club ' s activity In the field of Interclass sports was significant, and the members of the club were very busy in other fields of interclass endeavor. To top off a widely varied year, there was an Aloha Party for the departing members of the club. The officers responsible for the great activity of the club were: Byron Meurlott, president; Fred Trask, vice-president; Wallace Doty, secretary; Joseph Pekelo, treasurer, and Don Gustuson, advisor. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Shay Auerbach. Mendel Borthwick, Francis Bowers. SECOND: Wallace Doty, Charles Dowson, Albert Evensen. THIRD: Douglas Gardner. Byron Meurlott, Joseph Pekelo. FOURTH: David Roy. Charles Schrader, Fred Trask. FIFTH: George Stepp. Jack Williarns, Frank Katterman. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Frank Katterman. Wallace Doty, Byron Meurlott. Albert Even, sen. Charles Dowson, George Henry. Douglas Gardner. SEC- OND ROW: Charles Schrader. Robert Smith. Francis Bowers. Robert Chatterlon. Shay Auer- bach. Albert Vivas. THIRD ROW: Wilson Jacobson. Fred Trask. Fred Lee. Raymond Du- vachelle. George Steppe. Jos- eph Pekelo, David Roy. attttfta Chi ifma Gamma Chi Sigma, organized by a group of eight women, was first recognized as a campus organiza- tion in December, 1928. The aims of the club are to promote scholarship, companionship and coopera- tion in all student activities on the campus. Any woman student taking a regular collegiate course at the University of Hawaii Is eligible for membership in Gamma Chi Sigma. Jade and gold are the colors for Gamma Chi Sigma with plumeria and maile as Its flowers. Hestia, the goddess of the hearth Is the club ' s patron god- dess. The club officers for the year were Martha Sten- berg, president; Jean Kelthly, vice-president; Pat Keeley, treasurer; Eileen Pulling, secretary, and Joan Garvie, warden. Three rush parties and several other activities were undertaken by the officers and the members during the first semester. Members assisting In these activi- ties were Ann Spring, Louise Larson, Louise Hoogs, Annette Bllodeau, Anna LIvesay, Beryl Martin, LeilanI Hollmann and Kay Maggloros. Shirley Moss and Alice Ramsey were away on the mainland for the first semester. A pledge ceremony took place In the latter part of the first semester and in the early part of the sec- ond semester the pledges were initiated at a week- end house party. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Martha Stenberq, Jean Keithly. SECOND ROW: Pat Keeley, Aileen Pullinq. THIRD ROW: Joan Garvie, Louise Larson. FOURTH ROW: Beryl Martin, Leilani Hollmann. FIFTH ROW: Annette Bllodeau, Anne Spring, Kay Magqioros, Anna Livesey. 122 Pki ifuna kc Phi Sigma Rho was founded in June of 1944 with seven members. The purpose of the sorority is to de- velop personality and character and to promote out- standing scholarship and participation in extracur- ricular activities. In September 1948, Phi Sigma Rho began the school year with thirteen members. The officers were Gwen Botelho, president; Priscilla Freedman, vice- president; Claudlne Grugier, secretary, and Mar- tha Fernandez, treasurer. Rushing activities began In October with an in- formal tea at Hemenway Hall. A " muumuu " dessert was held on November 13 at the Fort DeRussy home of Betty and Jessie Honnen, and on November 27 a final luncheon was held at the Oahu Country Club. New members were pledged at an informal cere- mony in December. Formal Initiation was held after the beginning of the second term. Members and pledges participated in pre-football game rallies, the Aloha Week activities, the Red Cross, and contributed to the Welfare Society at Christmas time. A Phi Sigma Rho booth was placed in front of Mclnerney ' s to boost ticket sales for the UH-Texas Mines game. A variety of spirited social events completed the year ' s calendar of activities. Mrs. Donald C. Matthews served as advisor. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Gw.n Bolelho. Prlsellla FrMd- m«n. CUudine Grugier. Martha Farnandtz. SECOND ROW: Jacqueline Moody, Alva McOiarmid, Yvonne Boyd. Jewell Tickle. THIRD ROW: BoHy Honaen. Ivanelle Mountcat«le. FOURTH ROW: Joan Fla»h, Marqaref W.itel. FIFTH ROW: Mary Stacey. Jettte Honnen. tfaHf ChuHf ifui The Yang Chung Hui, which literally means " a club looking toward the middle path, " was formed twenty- four years ago. Its aim Is to promote fellowship among the women of the U.hH. campus and to en- courage its members to participate in all A.S.U.H. activities. Purple, signifying loyalty. Is the club color, and the purple and gold pansy, the club flower. A rush tea for the freshmen members opened the Yang Chung activity calendar. The house of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Tarn In Manoa was the scene of the pleasant get-together. Highlighting the tea was the pledging of seven new members into the sorority. The dreaded initiation of the green members was held at Lale. A night of hilarious festivities was en- joyed by all. The top event of Yang Chung ' s social activities was the traditional China Tea House Dance held on October 16 at Hemenway Hall. In an ultra-beautiful setting of a luxurious oriental garden, a sell-out crowd danced from 8-12 p.m. to the syncopated rhythm of the Torchers. During the Christmas season Yang Chung Hui col- laborated with the Peng Hui fraternity to form a carolling group and entertained many enthusiastic listeners at various homes. On several occasions, the Hui volunteered their services to the Honolulu Chinese Chamber of Com- merce In performing worthwhile community services. On a reciprocal invitation basis, the girls got to- gether with the Peng Hui boys on several occasions and enjoyed picnics and Informal parties. The parents of members and the club alumni were invited to a Mother ' s Day tea party. Warm fellow- ship prevailed and old members reminisced of pleas- ant moments of bygone days. Officers of the club were: PRESIDENT ELAINE CHOY VICE-PRESIDENT PA! YEE HEE RECORDING SECRETARY • - MARION WONG CORRESPONDING SECRETARY - SUSAN TAAM TREASURER FRANCES YUEN Advisors were Mrs. Kim Fan Chong and Mrs. Hum Lum Chung. LEFT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Elaine Choy. Susan Taam, Betty Wong. Betty Cnu. Ruby Choy. Juliette Chun. Martha Mau. MIDDLE: Poi Yee Hee, Frances Yuen. Winnie Taam. Nancy Woe. Carole Chun. Dorothy Wong. Lisa Hwang. RIGHT: Marion Wong, Patricia Yee, Gladys Tarn, Lily Yuen, Evelyn Young. Irma Chun. Vivian Lau. BOTTOM. RIGHT: Bertha Leong. le Ckik heh Two yeari aff«r the organization of the fraternity for Chinese students, in 1930. the Te Chih Sheh so- rority was organized to promote friendship, scholar- ship, and cooperation in school activities. The annual freshman tea was hold at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leong Boo in Manoa this year. This occasion officially opened the social calendar for the Te Chih Sheh. Following the freshman tea, there was an overnight initiation of new members at Waiman- alo. Other activities engaged in by the club during the year were many and varied. There was a beach party with the Yang Chung Hui Sorority, followed by a social with the Tu Chiang Sheh fraternity and a pic- nic with the Peng Hui fraternity. The club members had a wonderful time at these events. Besides the Te Chih Sheh sorority took part in a caroling program during the Christmas time. During the Chinese New Years holidays, the sorority held its traditional Nar- cissus Ball. This ball was a grand and successful affair. Officers for the year were: PRESIDENT JENNIE LEE VICE-PRESIDENT LORNA LEE CORRESPONDING SECRETARY - THELMA CHOCK RECORDING SECRETARY - - FLORENCE WEE TREASURER IRENE YAP HISTORIAN CLARICE CHANG ADVISORS .... DR. AND MRS. E. VINACKE LEFT. TOP TO BOTTOM; Florence Wee. Clarice Cheng. Ethel Jeen Ho. Roberta Wat. Alma Pang. MIDDLE: Jennie Lee. Irene Yap, Juanita Ching, Ruby Yee, Florence Tong. Linda Liu. Muriel Lau. RIGHT; Lorna Lee, Thelma Chock. Madeline Chun. Harriet Lee, Cynthia Ching, Bertha Young. Barbara Tongg. phi Haftfia pi The former Beta Beta Gamma Fraternity, recently After making some major changes In the constltu- rechrlstened the Phi Kappa PI Fraternity, having un- tlon, the club set out on a project to increase its dergone a complete reorganization, had some diffi- membership. This was highly successful. culties during the past year. Having been rather In- tl r j. j. j. iL x iL i u u- J r I 111 I he tirsT get-together tor the club was a combined active during the preceding year, the club set out to • • •,! ii d ■ o i - c -x l , , . . picnic with the Beta Beta (iamma boronty members stimulate fraternal spirit among its members. l o ioaqtu i- at Hauula Beach on November 24, 1948. The outing The first function undertaken was the election of • j l ii c- il- i i xl j.l was enjoyed by all. Since this get-together was rath- officers. They were elected as follows: . j .. r x -x j -j j ' er pleasant, the sorority and the traternity decided PRESIDENT YOON CHO H. CHUNG to have a pre-Christmas party on December 2 1 , 1948 VICE-PRESIDENT ALEXANDER KIM Hemenway Hall. Games, dancing and refresh- RECORDING SECRETARY - - EDWARD KIM , ., , . ... , , r ,, ments were the highlights ot the evening. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY - - SAMMY LEE TREASURER JOHN CHO Other activities were planned and In the course ADVISOR SAM CHO o the year, many lasting friendships were formed. FIRST ROV . LEFT TO RIGHT: Sam Cho, advisor; Raymond Kim, Frank Kim, Arthur King, Sammy Lee. SECOND ROW: Henry Lyum, Yoon Chu Chung. David Eum. John Cho. John Han, Jeffery Kim. THIRD ROW: Young Wee Chun, Donald Chung, Sun Hark Paik, Andrew Lee, Alexander Kim, James Char and Eddie Kim. 126 Seta Seta (jatnma Fifteen women students of the University of Ha- waii, feeling a definite need for such a society, formed, In 1927, the Beta Beta Gamma Sorority. This group ' s purpose Is to secure closer relationship among students and to promote the activities of the ASUH. This year the many activities of this sorority were started with a rush tea. This gala entertainment was closely followed by the ritual Initiation of the new group of pledgees. A modest ceremony firmly united the Sorority in preparing to face the activities of the year. The most elegant project attempted by the wom- en was a colorful program Intended to famillarlie the cosmopolitan University student body with many of the interesting aspects of Korean culture. This show made a hit with the very receptive student body. Another enjoyable event was the exciting moon- light picnic held during the second semester. The climax of an adventurous year was an epicur- ean banquet given in honor of those sorority sisters who would soon graduate. The officers who served the group so ably for the 1948-49 school year were: PRESIDENT ETHEL KIM VICE-PRESIDENT ESTHER KWON SECRETARY BEHY JANE SUR TREASURER JANE LYUM FACULTY ADVISOR - - - MRS. SARAH YANG TOP LEFT TO RIGHT: Ethel Kim, Jane Lyum. B«»»y Jane Sur, Esther Kwon. SECOND; Llla Lee. Virginia Lee. THIRD: Prljcllla Pari. Rulh Pari. FOURTH: Eunice Chun. Helen Noh. FIFTH: Louiie Inn. Either Chun. SIXTH: Mildred Choi. Virginia Parli. T( Chiang kek " Striving for strength — mental, moral, and spirit- ual, " has been the aim of the Tu Chiang Sheh since Its inception in 1928. During the past school year members of the club, more than ever before, suc- ceeded in the application of this principle in all their campus and community activities. An informal get-together with the Te Chih Sheh sorority was the first function of the club. The party held at the home of club president Fred Chang on November 23, was for the purpose of acquainting the club members with one another and with the members of their sister sorority. Le Roy ' s night club was the scene of the alumni banquet held on December I I from 8-12. The formal dinner-dance was attended by about 75 present and former members. The great success of the affair prompted all who attended to vote unanimously to make the alumni banquet an annual affair. In mid-February a moonlight picnic was held at the country home of one of the club members to celebrate the ending of the first semester. Games, informal dancing, community singing, and a wiener roast were enjoyed immensely by all. The traditional Mandarin Ball, held annually by the Tu Chiang Sheh, was held in mid-April. A good crowd danced from 8-12 p.m. in a pleasant Chinese setting with a tinge of Spring atmosphere. The final event of the active Tu Chiang social cal- endar was the initiation of the neophytes held in late May. Officers for the year were: PRESIDENT FRED CHANG VICE-PRESIDENT WALTER WEE CORRESPONDING SECRETARY ■ VERNON TYAU TREASURER - WILLIAM YOUNG Club advisor was Dr. Peter Yap. LEFT. TOP TO BOTTOM: Newton Ching, Vernon Tyau. Walter Woe, K. I. Ching, Wallace Kau. MIDDLE: Clarence Fong. Edward Cfiing. Jimmy Ching, Denis Wong, William Young. LEFT: Bert Lum, Dooley Kam, Harold Kam, Lloyd Ching, Fred Chang. BOTTOM: Calvin Pang. 128 I Peng Hui is now in ih 20th year of oxisfonce, hav. ing b«en started in 1929 by a group of young nnon students who realized the ne«d for mutual aid and fellowship. As one of the most active and successful clubs on the campus, the fraternity continued to serve its members, the school and the community. The Hui was particularly active in student relief drives, and it was largely through Its efforts that a sum of money of more than a thousand dollars was realized for the fund through the sale on the cam- pus of army surplus books. An active program was carried on with other campus organizations includ- ing numerous picnics. The club ' s annual camp was held at Camp Harold R. Erdman. The Wah Kau Kong Memorial Award, established by the club In honor of one of its brothers killed In Europe during World War II, was presented for the first time to Dewey Kim, who was selected by the University on the basis of his outstanding all-around record as a Sophomore. Among other activities, the club participated in the successful " jalopy " parade, sold refreshments at Theater Guild performances, carried on a sale of Christmas cards and assisted in the promotion and staging of the popular Aloha Week Dance. A blood bank was also started as a community service. Members of Peng Hui are pledged Into the fra- ternity while students at the University, and upon graduation join the alumni division which keeps an active interest in the members of the school chapter. Officers for the year were. PRESIDENT GEORGE LUM VICE-PRESIDENT - . . . CHEW NUNG LUM SECRETARY DONALD CHING TREASURER TIN YAU GOO b LEFT. TOP TO BOTTOM: George Lum. Tin Yau Goo. Edwin Yee. Edward Loul. MIDDLE: Chew Nung Lum. Wallace Young. RIGHT: Donald Kien Lam, Howard Lau, Lowell Yee. Calvin Liu. Ch!ng, Willard Nip. Avon Yap, Sun Herbert Chun. 129 Hui Pcokela with a membership of fourteen senior women, Hui Pookela, campus women ' s honorary society, be- gan its twentieth year of activity. Organized In 1928 with Dean Dora Lewis as Us advisor, the membership Is limited to outstanding senior women. Selection in the club of " the chosen " Is based on service, lead- ership, character, and scholarship. Officers for 1948-49 were Dorothy Wong, presi- dent; Harriet Yamahira, vice-president; Tamiko Tat- suyama, recording secretary, and Karleen Atebara, treasurer. Gertrude Ching was appointed corres- ponding secretary. Miss Barbara Clark, counselor for women, was advisor. A major project of the society was a move toward affiliation with the National Mortar Board Society. Elaborate plans were also underway early in the year for the twentieth anniversary luncheon held in February. Old acquaintances were renewed and new friendships were made at the reunion of Hui Pookela women. Other club activities included participation in varied campus events among which was the drive for more dormitories for women students. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dorothy Wong. Harriet Yama- hira. SECOND ROW: Gertrude Chinq, Tamiko Tatsuyama. THIRD ROW: Karleen Atebara, Mary Samson. FOURTH ROW: Alice Yoshlmorl. Margaret Yamato, Clarissa Salkl, Shin Ouon Wong. FIFTH ROW: Lillian Lee, Alice Hayashlbara. Jane Steen Kramer, Ethel Haiama. f r r rs » i rs o Hou e Our Ka Paldpald correspondent received this en- lightening report from the occupants of " that build- ing. " Charles Atherton House, to us, was a place where young men with heterogeneous backgrounds were given an opportunity to live together while pursuing a higher education. Our philosophies fell within a continuum from near insanity to near insanity. Our qualities of intelligence ranged from " Borderline Morons " to . Most of our members hailed from the outside Islands, but this year we had the additional good fortune of hav- ing regular joes from Slam, China. Guam, Marshall Islands, and that place called America. Though some may have termed It a debatable is- sue, we were a bunch of human beings, and as such, we had many faults which sometimes led to misunder- standings. However, when we were at fault, we asked our fellow club members to judge us not according to our demerits, but according to their mercies. One of our purposes was fellowship and some of our avenues for Its achievement were socials, bull sessions, and working on campus projects together. To you who are reviewing these profiles, we beg you not to judge us according to our natural mis- fortunes, but through your rationaiiied understand- ing of g enetics. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Anderson, liamu Aralaki. Jamas Arakl. CUrenca Chang. Harold Chanq, Gordon Chaa. John Danq. Mansfield Dol. SECOND ROW: Wallace Dofy, Hirosh! Eta, Lloyd Fulmar. Alvln Haake, Philip Haaka. HIroshi Haruki. Dwlqht Heine. Elver Hlqashi. THIRD ROW: Teruo Himoto. Klyoshi Ide. Selto Ikeda, Edward Jim. Hltoshl Kama- seki. FOURTH ROW: James H. Kafo. James I. Kalo, Sfanlay Kim. Sueo Kondo, Alfred Lum KInq. FIFTH ROW: Albert Mallnquis. Herbert Maruyama. Takashl Matsui. Ravccato Me- dina. William Morlkawa. SIXTH ROW: Aiusa Muraoka, David Murray, James Murray. Stanley Nakamae, Koil Nomura SEVENTH ROW: Edward Ochlal. Charles Oda. Frank Rivera. Ronald Sakamoto. Klyoshi Sato. EIGHTH ROW: Henry Shi- kuma. Alvln Shim, Aklra Taklquchl. Edwin Tarn, John Tashlro. NINTH ROW: Fred Trask. Robert Watase, Henry Wedemeyer. James Westlake, Carl Yamaqata. TENTH ROW: Harold Yo- shida. MItsuru Yoshlmoto. Chen Yok, Mr. Robert Patricli, Mrs. Robert Petrick. A ' ' ■■■ J lb p} J o fs r m o m ' t. gh, Alii s 131 - ■:- ' ' ' -_ " Ski ■Te ' V FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Sueoka. Walter Naltamine. Richard Uehara, Asa HIguchi. Tatsuo Kawamura. Vance McWhorfer, Santos Valenclano: SECOND ROW: Denis Wong, Albert McDonald, Carl Nobloch, Bert Tokairln. Toshiharu Yoshimoto. Wayne Kanagawa. Bob Richardson. Dicit Hawley; THIRD ROW; Edward Fernandei, George Hong, Micltey Bowers, Charles Dowson. Albert Evensen, Clarence Fong. Thomas Lalaltea, Franklin Hee, Kenneth Dlclterson. al et ah Ckaih Saber and Chain, an honorary military society con- sisting of elected officers from the Senior Advanced Unit of the ROTC, was founded in 1927 to foster a spirit of comradeship among its members and to promote active participation in ROTC and ASUH activities. Sparked by the dynamic combination of Tatsuo Kawamura, president; Denis Wong, vice-president; Edward Fernandez, secretary; and Clarence Fong, treasurer; Saber and Chain shifted into high gear this year and zoomed to a height of activity seldom seen in previous years. This was due in no small part to the invaluable guidance and help contributed by the club ' s able and untiring advisor. Col. Easom J. Bond. Top event of the year was the Annual Military Ball, with members making one of their few public ap- pearances in resplendent full-dress uniforms. The club ' s first stag party on December 8 at the Fort Ruger Cannon Club was followed by other highly enjoyed social gatherings throughout the year. From time to time, ROTC staff members and those enrolled in the first year of the Senior Advanced Unit were invited to these functions in appreciation of the un- derstanding and cooperation given the club by the former, in an effort to acquaint the latter with the tradition of Saber and Chain. With few exceptions the membership consisted of veterans. Consequently, the boys generally felt that the ROTC Summer Camp at Fort Lewis, Wash- ington, was far easier and more pleasant than their war-time basic training. Representing the UH, the boys won honors in military and non-military activi- ties, and captivated the entire camp with their hulas and Hawaiian songs. Especially notable were Thomas Lalakea ' s selection as " Best Soldier " at the end of camp, and Albert MacDonald ' s selection for the run- ner-up spot. Members of Saber and Chain prepare themselves to become useful and active citizens of the com- munity. But they also stand ready to help and lead the country in the fight against any enemy aggres- sion. 132 m - vit.: . I ; I -■ .Mr FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: James Hlrata. Thomas Annaga. Donald Dol. Aufhur Slu. George Murakami. George Tsugawa. Raymond Sato. Kwal Sung Lum. Shlgeru Sano, Ernest Tsugawa. Takashl ilnuma. SECOND ROW: Howard Wong. Raymond Kami Oh Shun Lim. James Yoshlmoto. Edwin Woo, Melvln Ing. Mun Blu Tong, HIroo Teramae. Michael Chun. Walter Chun. Toshi- yukl Ogata. William Yee. Raymond Chun. THIRD ROW: Jessie Honnen. Arthur Hee, Dwlght Neely. Dorothy Nakatani, Akira itai, Katherin Kaniaki. F. D. Nichols, advisor; Dorothy Iwashlta. Francis Mah, Harry Yoshlno. Don Chapman, Don Whit . Paul Shi- mamoto, James Morita. Pre-architecture courses were offered to Hawaii The past year was filled with educational as well students for the frst time in September, 1946. These as social events. Club smokers were held every month courses were intended to prepare students of arch- at which various local architects spoke. On the social itecture for the large mainland schools. side of the calendar a picnic or other get-together To promote further education in this field and was held at the end of each six weeks period, also to advance better fellowship among would-be architects, a group of students founded Rho Alpha This past year ' s club officers were: Gamma. This club was formally recognized by the ASUH in February, 1947. ARTHUR NEELY PRESIDENT Shortly after official recognition as a college FRANCIS MAH VICE-PRESIDENT group, Rho Alpha Gamma sponsored the Ouatres A . p II TL- J J II L 11 I I . DOROTHY IWASHITA SECRETARY Arts Ball. This masquerade dance, well ballyhooed in the local press, was held at the Waialae Country JAMES YOSHIMOTO TREASURER Club. Its success estabKshed it as an annual event. mR. FREDERICK NICHOLS - - - - ADVISOR 133 rr I-) I FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Denis Wong, James Westiaiie, Charles Mack Wills, Bob Richardson. SECOND ROW: Edward Fernandez, Forres Murphy, Leroy Rafhburn, Daral Conklin, Harry Wessel. THIRD ROW: Harold Hagen, Mr. Fay McCall (ad- visor), Henry Nachfsheinn, Richard Davl, Kenneth Diclierson, Donald Wills. i a 2 a Cp ilcH yketa A good many years ago a group of world travelers founded Kappa Epsilon Theta. Through the past years this club has grown fronr) its modest beginning to the large organization that it is today. Kappa Epsilon Theta takes part in many of the various social activities that occur on the U.H. cam- pus. As a result of this, the club is a very busy and ac- tive one. During the past year the club participated in social gatherings, publicity for sports events, spon- sored dances and decorated jalopies for the many motorcades. One of the highlights of the club ' s activities was the annual initiation of Its neophytes. This Initiation was a hilarious affair where the various members furnished many uproarious laughs with their antics. The Kappa Epsilon Theta worked In close harmony with ASUH and ICC to promote school activities and Interest and enthusiasm In them. The club was a very large and Influential one In the earlier days of the school, and It is the fond hope of the members to be able to restore the club to Its former position of prominence. The officers responsible In a large part for the great work done by the club In the past year were: Henry J. Nachtshelm, president; Edward Nichols, vice-president; Ken DIckerson, secretary-treasurer; Professors F. E. McCall and Albert McKinney, facul- ty advisors. 134 FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Shumo Sakamaki. Florence Maney. Mrs. Evelyn Casfro. SECOND ROW: Dr. Hubert Everly. Dr. William Fraiier. Dr. Ctia les Enqard, Dr. Ralph Hoeber. phi Hafifia phi The officers of the club for 1948-49 were Dr. Shunzo Satamald, president; Mrs. Florence A. Maney, vice-president; Dr. Charles J. Engard, secretary- treasurer; Mrs. Evelyn Hamlin Castro, journal cor- respondent; and Dr. Hubert V. Everly, Dr. William A. Fraiier, Dr. Ralph C. Hoeber, councillors. EMERITUS MEMBERS: A. G. Clarke. F. T. Dilling- ham. W. H. George, H. P. Judd, A. R. Keller, W. McClusltey, E. V. Sayers, J. M. Young. ACTIVE MEMBERS: J. E. Allcata. F. E. Armstrong, E. C. Auchter, Margaret Awamura, A. Ayres, P. C. Bachman, J. H. Beaumont, L. N. Bilger. E. M. Bilger, O. A. Bushnell. Evelyn H. Castro, Dai Ho Chun, H. F. Clements. W. B. Coale, G. Correa, W. H. Eller, C. J. Engard, H. V. Everly, W. A. Fraiier. Mrs. Ches- ter Frowe, L. R. Garner, C. J. Hamre, L. A. Henke, R. W. Hlatt, R. C. Hoeber, W. J. Holmes, T. A. Jagger, Virginia Jones, Rose T. Kamuri, H. KInberg, R. S. Kuykendall, Hue M. Luquiens, Helen B. Mac- Neil, Florence A. Maney, H. Matsumoto, Evelyn Murashige, Carey D. Miller, Mrs. Donald (Leckerj Ottoman, H. S. Palmer, H. St. John, S. Sakamaki, G. D. Sherman, G. M. Sinclair, Nathalie V. O. Smith, W. B. Storey, C. G. Stroven, Amy Tanada, Y. Ta- nada, Winifred (Ross) VInacke, H. A. Wadswor+h. E. C. Webster. 8. White. 1948 INITIATES: Robert W. Clopton, A. Grove Day, Donald C. Matthews, Iwao Miyake, Norman D. Rian, James H. Shoemaker, Richard Cowan, Julie Parker, Sister M. Bonavenfure, Eunice Skinner, William Tidwell, Harry Zeitlin, Atsuko Ogai, Nancy Duggar, Arthur K. Mori. Tomoyoshi Kurokawa, Earl Robinson, Sister Mary Kostka (Green), Shigemitsu Nakashima, William M. Erickson, Richard Lane, Floy E. Coleman, Raymond Ho, Winifred Tseu, Martha Nakayama, Hideko Kurashlge, Edward Nakamura, lone Rathburn. In June, 1948, six faculty members, six graduate students, and sixteen seniors were initiated. During the fall semester, special certificates were awarded to 35 students who had made an average of 3.5 or better during their freshman year. On the evening of December 14, 1948, the chapter sponsored a Campus Town Hall meeting on the topic, " Scholar- ship and Athletics at the University of Hawaii. " Speakers were Dr. Leonora N. Bilger, Prof. Harold M. Bitner, and Dr. Allan F. Saunders, of the faculty; Ruth Awal, Stanley Darby, and Barry Rubin, students; and Mrs. Francis A. I. Bowers. Sr., and Adolph Men- donca, alumni. Summarlier was Prof. Norman Meller. 135 " ; ■■ ... ' . •%■ I0lr.-- - IS ' - a»P ■iran - fu ure " } c t b a I I ' 1 T % P H Co-Captain Jyun HIrota Coach Tommy Kaulukuku! Co-Caplain Louii Collini UH 20 47 20 21 55 52 53 39 14 6 12 27 366 1948 FOOTBALL RECORD Kauai Broncos Cardinals Islanders Michigan State Redlands Olympics Leilehua Alumni Ford Island (Navy) Leitehua All-Stars Teiat Mines Nevada Oregon State Opp. 20 68 12 7 6 7 49 73 47 289 Plagued with injuries throughout the campaign and showing fhe effects of a long drawn-out schedule, the Rainbows pulled through a dismal campaign, posting a record of one win and four losses against mainland foes and five wins and one tie against local competition. Coach Tommy Kaulukukui ' s stalwarts reached their peak of effectiveness In their spectacular series of victories over Redlands, Olympics and Lei Alums. They fell to their lowest ebb In losing to Texas Col- lege of Mines, 49-6, after putting up a listless battle. Playing far superior foes In Michigan State, Ne- vada and Oregon State, the Deans were outclassed as they dropped all three games by decisive mar- gins. Perhaps the highlight of the local football sea- son were the outstanding performances put on by FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Larry Mehau. Bill Bonner, Charles Dowson. Phil Haale, Stanley Himeno. Herbert Doi, Saburo Takeyasu. James Gomard. Mansfield Doi, Bob Schabacker, Sam Lee. SECOND ROW: Flash Uyohara, manager; David Takushi. Ken Kawaguchi. James Asato, Jyun Hirota. Charles Bessette. Kiyoshi Matsuo. John Dang. Dick Mamiya. THIRD ROW: David Ching, manager: Bob Bjorn. George Mamiya, Hank Nachtsheim, Roger Raby, Toshio Tenno, Hugh Johnston. Harold Silva. Francis Lum. John Collins. Buddy Oliveira, Francis OSullivan, Donald Coclho. FOURTH ROW: Fred McKeniie. line coach; Mike Shintani, manager; Bob Moore, Sol Kaulukukui. Kenneth Nakamura. Harry Kahuanui. Louis Collins, James Olds, Dewey Mookini, Bill Blaiidell, Paul Puaa. Timmy Lock. Sam Wallace, Raymond Akana. Andrew Choo. Mel AUncastra, Alvin Isaacs, Tommy Kau- lukukul, head coach; HerbTt Hata, team physician. R ' 9 2£ ' rt 1 mk4j ' ! ' ' 1 1 yf 6a» ' l ' v " ' K- " - ' The team and backers before their departure. Hawaii ' s charming song leaders, left to right: Pussy Freedman, Ruth Awai, Gloria Kanemura, Mokihana Andrews, Florence Kaahanui. and Edmee Jones. Efficient Mike Shintani. manager two of the naflon ' t top offensive teams, Nevada and Teiat Mines, led respectively by All-American passer Stan Heath and Little All-Annerican Fred Wendt, Annerlca ' s top ground gainer. Hrtwail ended Its season with a 47-27 loss to OSC after putting up a stiff battle. With only four regulars slated to graduate, the outlook for the ' 49 grid campaign seems bright. With a more compact schedule against foes of University of Hawaii caliber, the Rainbows should improve immensely on this year ' s record. With an unblemished slate of five wins and a tip against the best local qridiron competition, the Rainbows again justified their claim to the mythical territorial pigskin diadem. Venturing to the Garden Island, the Rainbows made an inauspicious debut against the Kauai Broncos, winning by a 20-0 score. The Rainbows made their local debut, swamping the Cardinals 47-0 in a qame played for the UH Alumni Scholarship Fund benefit. Performing beyond expectations, with Hirota, Dang and Kaulukukui leading the way, the Manoans gave indications of a possible banner sea- son. In their next contest, the Rainbows were given a severe jolt as the lowly Islanders led by two un- knowns. Bob Value and Herb Andressen, held them to a 20-20 standoff. Coach Kaulukukul ' s stalwarts had to come from behind In the last guarter in order to preserve their undefeated record. Hawaii put on a brilliant display of power after returning from the mainland In lacing the Olympics 52-12, the Leilehua Vandals 53-7, before 18,000 fans in the annual Police Benefit, and the Ford Island eleven, territorial service champions, 39-6. The Col- legians displayed a solid all-around offense in hand- Hatry Kahusnul gathers staam for a long gain. Ing the sailors their frst defeat in 26 starts. Dang and Hirota abetted by a fast charging forward wall sparked the brilliant parade o f victories. The Leilehua Vandals, bolstered by several Senior League stars, fought bitterly In a return engagement, dropping the laurels by a 14-7 score. Marty Kelly of MSC flips through the Hawflli line B»5setto tt ndi b for action. k-. ; y. « ' v: , . r. . : . .0. . ' t ' ' «.? 04 SS- a LeRoy Crane of MSC being swept off his feet by Joe Oba. 7hi ' cttle4 Hau aii Zl IH C6S Ken Nakamurd runs head-on Into Horace Smith after catching a pass. 4 TJIT K ' « ' ' ■ Af East Lansing before a crowd of over 30,000, the Rainbows fell before a crushing Michigan State onslaught 68-21. Although the Spartans almost cona- ple+ely dominated the game, hHawall nevertheless gave Michigan State a few anxious moments with ihelr never-say-dle spirit and a brilliant passing at- tack which netted 23 completions out of 52 tosses. But the whirlwind Spartan attack sparked by Lynn Chadnois, George Guerre and LeRoy Crane proved too difficult for Hawaii to cope with. Michigan State pushed over three rapid touch- downs before the vaunted passing attack of Hawaii could generate enough steam to retaliate. Kaulukukul shot a bullet pass to Charley Bessette who scampered 60 yards to the Spartan 12-yard line before being dumped out of bounds. Three plays later Jyun Hirota plunaed over for a touchdown. Sol Kaulukukul kicked Ihe first out of three successful conversions. Later in the quarter Nakamura intercepted a lateral on MSC ' s Ui ' .rrd line. Moments later Johnny Dang bulled his ' vay for a tally. Hawaii accounted for its final touch- down late In the final quarter with Mamlya engineer- ■nq t ' e drive. Mami connected to Kahuanul for the score. Despite the large score, Hawaii put up a game tSough losing battle all the way. The offensive and c ' ofensive play of Harry Kahuanul and Ken Nakamura and Kaulukukui ' s precision passing were outstanding. H. auaii s% f ' iedland.i Eager to win after the MSC lashing, the " Roarn Rainbows " put on a precision display of ball handling, tackling, blocking and running to completely outclass Redlands 55-0 at San Bernardino, California. Favored by seven points, the Roaring Rainbows went great guns as they scored at will, rolling up a total of 515 yards. Hawaii ' s pin-point aerial attack with Dick Mamlya on the heaving end baffled the Bulldogs. Mamiya ' s chief target for the night was Harry " Clown " Ka- huanui, who besides playing his usual slashing defen- sive ganne. snared seven passes including two for touchdowns. The terrific running of Johnny Dang was instrumental in the fine showing of the Rainbow run- ning attack. Dang averaged about 10 yards per carry. Hawaii tallied eight times with Harry Kahuanui end Jyun Hlrota account nq for two each and Ken Kawa guchl, Dick Mamlya, Johnny Dang and Phil Haakc punching over the others. Sol Kaulukukul, who was Injured in the MSC clash, kicked seven conversions. The stubborn Hawaii de- fense thoroughly checked the Bulldog offense llm t- ing the losers to a net gain of 2 I yards by rushing and 56 yards by passing. Hawaii clearly displayed its tenacity In the dying moments of the game. Chuck Luciano of Redlands had galloped 50 yards to Hawaii ' s five and penalties for offside brought the ball to the one-yard line. Abetted by two penalties, the Bulldog backs hurled themselves at Hawaii ' s for- ward wall on six separate occasions only to be stopped cold. Lynn Chadnols, MSC halfback, catapults Into the cnj lono for a Spartan score. aihicu J tufh ch J team " Flying " Fred Wendt of Texas Mines sweeps Hawaii ' s flank for a long gain. Coming up fast to sfop him 1$ Stan Hlmeno. h. a •. 3 t... Hau aii 6 TexaJ lHihe 6 49 t h. T Johnny " Choo Choo " Dang highballs down the field. Led by " Flying " Fred Wendt, the Texas Mine eleven thrashed a spiritless Hawaii team 49-6 at the Honolulu Stadium before I 5,000 fans. The lanky cow- boys outplayed and outfouqht Hawaii throughout the game and their backs galloped through Hawaii ' s defense at will. The bull-like charges of Fred Wendt, the nation ' s leading ground gainer, proved too dif- ficult for the Rainbows to cope with and the Texan proved to be the offensive star of the day. The Miners scored once in the first period and three times In each of the following quarters. Hawaii played their worst game of the year of- fensively and defensively. Their heralded offense failed to materialize. Their vaunted aerial attack that had been going great guns proved to be a dud and their ground attack was stopped cold by the hard charging Texans. The only Hawaii score came in the fourth quarter when Charlie Bessette tossed a short pass to Phil Haake who, with a burst of speed, outran the safety man into the promised land. Fred Wendt, burned up 185 yards In rushing, to maintain his reputation as one of the leading ball carriers of the nation, and his speed, ruqgedness and shiftiness highlighted the game. Bowden, Gabrel, Hammond and Cargile also showed up well in the back field. The best run of the day for Hawaii was Jyun Hi- rota ' s 55-yard run after taking a short pass from Mamiya. However, the drive fizzled out on the 8- yard line. The game proved costly to the Rainbows as Sol Kaulukukui was Injured and lost for the season. Louis Collins on fhe loose against Texas Mines. . « " . ; - 1 Johnny Dang scooting through Nevada ' s team. Tracholc of Nevada " off to the races " against hlawatl Hai4;aii IZ Vei)a4a 7i Coming to the island with the nation ' s best offen- sive record, the Wolfpaclc from Nevada clawed and ran roughshod over a ganne but outclassed Hawaii teann, 73-12. Showing a decisive superiority in all phases of the game and paced by All-American Stan Heath, the Wolfpaclt uncorked an offense seldom seen in the islands. The passes of Heath and Tabor combined with the spectacular running of their fleet- footed backs proved too much for the Hawailans. Johnny Dang bore the brunt of the Rainbow at- tack, scoring both touchdowns; one on a 14-yard run and the other on a 34-yard jaunt. Dang ' s slashing game together with the Inspired playing of the whole team were noteworthy. Taking the opening kickoff, the Nevadans scored on a sustained drive of 64 yards with Trachok cross- ing the goal line. However, with Asato and Dang leading the attack, the Rainbows roared back superbly after the ensuing kickoff driving 77 yards to score. After that it was all Nevada. With Heath spreading the defense with his accurate tosses, and the breakaway running of the scatbacks, the Ne- vadans were never behind. The final touchdown for Hawaii came on a sus- tained drive of 69 yards with Dang going around his right end for 34 yards and a t.d. Hauaii Z7 0£C47 Doris Berg, gracious queen of the Pineapple Bowl, and her court; left to right: Anita Lee, Madeline Chun. Queen Doris Berg. Aletha Goodwin, and Jackie Booth. pineapple Soul Kahuanui. brilliant Hawaii end. dashes for paydirt after gath- ering in Mamiya ' s pass in the dying moments of the game. The Roaring Rainbows, flashing their best per- formance of the season, put on a gallant stand but succumbed to the superior power of the Oregon State Beavers 47-27 in the annual Pineapple Bowl Classic at the Honolulu Stadium before 15,000 fans. Entering the game as heavy underdogs, the inspired Hawaii team battled the Beavers to a standstill for three quarters before a deluge of tallies over- whelmed the locals. The bitterly contested affair proved to be a super- charged offensive battle with the smaller Hawaii eleven pitting its speed and deception against the power-laden attack of the Beavers. After a shaky start in which the Beavevrs punched over three touch- downs, the Rainbow offensive beqan to click. A 70- vard drive sparked by Dang and Mamiya netted the first Hawaii score. After OSC had scored again, Hawaii, with Mamiya masterfully operating the T, roared back to tally. Early in the third period, the Rainbows swept the Beavers off their feet with a spectacular 7 1 -yard drive. Hirota ' s score from the two-yard line put the Rainbows within a t.d. of Oregon State but three rapid touchdowns by the Beavers quenched any hope of a Hawaii victory. A 65-vard drive with a minute left in the game, accounted for the final Hawaii tally. Although outscored, the Rainbows were never out- played and actually outgained the victors in total yardaqe, 406 to 399. The entire team played heads- up ball all the way. RIGHT- Pineapple game thrills: top: Don Samuels of OSC romps around Hawaii ' s end for yardage. Middle: KiyoshI Matsuo of Hawaii pulverizes Bud Glbbs after a completed pass. Bottom: Don Samuels Is hauled down from behind by Louis Collins, with Asato coming up for the assist. Jj i ' S . , % t ysf-- t T- i.- ' •• ' )i ' C h cQtitall (._lil 5 o «i a 1 o S( P t 0 es •w " FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: George Mamiya, Len Paresa, Francis Keala, Hugh Johnston, Hisao Taniguchl, Clifford MaHu saka, David Murray, Robert Fernandez, Francis Shon, Albert Hirai, Kim Sing Wong. SECOND ROW: Herbert Ikenaga, Toshio Kaneshiro, Richard Aoyama, Paul Puaa, Larry Mehau, Dewey Mookini, Richard Hanzan, Jannes Asato, Wilfred Soares, Donald Coelho, John Collins, George Leong, James Olds, Mel Alencastre, Miki Shikuma, YoshijI Asami. Coach Francis Aiwohi 1948 FOOTBALL SCORES UH Opp. Kamehameha 19 32 Walakea Pirates 7! McKinley Vets 13 Haw ' n Air Force 13 12 Haw ' n Air Force 7 128 39 Under the capable tutelage of Coach Francis Alwohl, the 1948 University of Hawaii Freshman team went through the season with three wins, a loss and a tie. Formed primarily because the NCAA rules exclude first year men from intercollegiate competi- tion and to prepare frosh material for the varsity in later years, the Freshman team had its share of hope- fuls which the Varsity could count heavily on. These included Jimmy Asato, Hugh Johnston, Bill Blaisdell, Mel Alencastre and Larry Mehau. Asato and Johnston sparked the froshies in their games and later performed creditably for the varsity against mainland foes. 148 Bill Younq (SS) br «kt for th« b«iket whilt Harry Heo k« pi th« 8iHn«ri occupied. UNIVERSITY OPPONENTS S6 NISEI ALL-STARS 69 PUERTO RICANS STARS 32 OAKLAND BITTNERS S4 NAVY 74 MIKIMIKIS 71 HILO COLLEGIANS 89 SOUTH SECTORS 57 LIBERTY HOUSE 44 COMMERCIAL ALL STARS 51 NATIONAL PHOTO 72 55TH MEDIUM PORT 51 WEYENBERGS 47 HAWAII ALL STARS 76 AIEA 56 ARCADE 70 SPORT STARS 85 HICKAM AACS 64 SOUTH SECTORS 76 AJA ALL STARS 64 CHINEN 68 20TH CENTURY 53 OAKLAND BITTNERS SI NEVADA 58 REGIS COLLEGE 64 EMPORIA 53 UNIV. OF NORTH DAKOTA 70 Sa ketball VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Norman Lino, manager; Charles Hamane. Takashi Matsui, Bill Young. Ed Loui. Richard Mamiya, Samuel Wong, manager. SECOND ROW: Art Gallon, coach; Larry Sato. George Malama. Bobby Moore. Harry Kahuanui, Allan Yokomofo, Captain Bobby Wong. Alvin Haake. Stanley Kim, manager. O 1 - r ' f lk ii ' ■ U 14? Captain Bobby Wong (44) leapt high for the ball against the All-Hawaii iquad. The Rainbow cagers emerged from a long, tough basketball season with a creditable record of 19 wins and 7 losses against top flight mainland and local competition. In- cluded among their losses were two heart- breakers against the Oakland Bittners, Na- tional AAU champions of 1949. The high-light of the season was their entry for the first time in a national colle- giate tourney, the N.A.I.B. held in Kansas City, Missouri. Although eliminated in the first round by a superior North Dakota quintet, the Rainbows gave a fighting per- formance and were assured of future invita- tions. Coach Art Gallon in his second year as coach of the Rainbow cagers built his team around seven lettermen from last year ' s outstanding squad. Although not so evident against local talent, lack of height and top flight replacements proved to be the team ' s greatest disadvantages when they came up against the tall boys on their 16-day main- land jaunt. In losing to the Universities of Nevada and North Dakota, Regis College and Oak- land Bittners, the Rainbows fought on even terms in the first half, often leading, but the foes ' superior height and reserves al- ways proved disastrous in the second half. Their lone win on this state-side journey was a 64-56 triumph over Emporia College. Harry " Clown " Kahuanui, 6 ' 4 " center was the outstanding performer. Showing great improvement over last season, he was the bulwark both on offense and defense. A smooth pivot shot around the key-hole, " Clown " was deadly and very hard to stop. George Malama played consistently well and his unrattled play under pressure proved inspirational to his teammates. Ed " Hot Dog " Loui walked off with high Bobby Wong George Malanta htarry Kahuanui Alvin Haake Bill Younq Edward Lout point honors for the third consecutive year. Captain Robert Wong, plagued by injuries throughout the campaign, was a tower of strength on defense whenever in the game. Forward Bill Young ' s one handed push ups from the side garnered many a point for the Rainbows. Lettermen Dick Mamiya and Alvin Haake also performed well. Rounding out the squad were Larry Sato, Charles Hamane, Takashi Matsui and Allen Yoko- moto. Prospects for next year seem bright, with only Captain Robert Wong graduating. Coming up from the Frosh team are several outstanding performers, including John Yashiro and Al Manliguis, who will no doubt prove valuable to Coach Art Gallon ' s plans (or the future. The Rainbow basketball team en route east for the NAlB tourney at Kansas City played its first game on the court against the Oakland Bittners and lost 71 to 55. The Rainbow cagers played a fast game and were within striking distance of the Bittners at half time with the score reading 23 to 26. However, the speed and height of the Bittners, the top amateur basketball team of the nation, was too much for Hawaii and they pulled away and went on to win handily. The University of Nevada cagers were Hawaii ' s second mainland opponent. Hawaii again entered the game with a height dis- advantage and tried to make up for it with its speed, but bowed 70-51. The Rainbow quintet started slowly and was never able to pull up with the Woifpack but came within a few points several times. Denver was the next stop on the Rain- bows ' itinerary and there they met the Regis College Rangers. The Manoa quintet gave the Regis cagers an early scare and were trailing by only 2 points, 26-24, at the inter- mission. However, the Rangers pulled away Li, 4} u Richard Mamiya George Malama (99) outjumpt the All Hawaii playar fo recover the rebound for the Rainbows. 4c if Allen Yokomoto Taliashi Matsul Charles Hamane Robert Moore Elongated Harry Kahuanui (88) lays in a two pointer. fo a good early lead in fhe second half and went on to win 72 to 58. " Clown " Kahuanui kept Hawaii in the game during the first half with his usual good play. In Its last game before the NAIB tourney, the University of Hawaii cagers played the College of Emporia basketball team in Kansas and won Its first game In four starts against mainland opponents with a 64 to 56 win. Hawaii was never headed after Ed Loul ' s two pointer which broke a 4 to 4 tie two minutes gone in the game. Hawaii ' s basketball team then went on to play in the NAIB tournament at Kansas City, Missouri. Hawaii drew the University of North Dakota as its first round opponent and lost 70-53. The Rainbows put up a stiff fight during the first half and kept the count fairly close before the intermission, but Dakota ' s taller cagers controlled the re- bounds and that spelled the difference. COACH ART GALLON Th« scrappy Froth caqen, not to be outdone by lait year ' s team, posted a record of ton wins against one loss in their second year of competition. With Coach Alvin Saake at the helm, the froshies brecied through the opposition with the exception of the Chinen five. Playing a vastly superior team in the Chinen quintet, the Frosh went down to their only defeat of the season, 51-66. The victory of the sea- son was against the Pang ' s All Star five with the Frosh coming out on top of a 36-35 score. Al Manliguis was undoubtedly the sparkplug of the team with his steady, heady and deliberate showing. Some other players that will bear watching on next year ' s varsity squad are Takashi Tashiro, Satoru Amaki, and Herbert Ching. Frojh Opponents FAR RINGTON HIGH 39 KAIMUKI HIGH 45 PUNAHOU 25 MID PACIFIC INST. 33 U. S. NAVY 33 KAMEHAMEHA 40 PANGOS ALL-STARS 35 ST. LOUIS 32 McKINLEY 31 CHINENS 66 ROOSEVELT 38 COACH ALVIN SAAKE tcA Sa ketlfali SS4 417 . p 1 FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob King, manager: Raymond Yancy. Laonard Parasa, Takao Salo. John P!ckn ll. Robert Smith. Kaiumi Tarumoto. BACK ROW: Conrad Coi. Albert Olmos, Al Manliguit. Takashi Ta;hiro. Larry Mehau. Herbert Ching. Robert Guild, Satoru Amaki. 153 M ' ltl - p ' Codch Soichi Sakamoto ttietiA Greatly hampered by the loss of many outstanding swimmers due to graduation and transfers to mainland schools, the Uni- versity of Hawaii men ' s swimming team, led by Captain Charlie Oda, enjoyed a surprisingly good season. The principle reason for the exodus of local talent was the attractive offers that main- land schools made the former University of Hawaii swimmers. Scholarships, suitable living quarters, and availability of jobs were a few things that attracted the swimmers to other colle ges. The Rainbows also felt the lack of top-notch competition which features swim meets on the mainland. Left with small squads for both the men and women teams. Coach Soichi Sakamoto worked harder than ever to produce formidable aggregations that would uphold the prestige and honor of former University of Hawaii teams. The main event of the year, the Rainbow Swimming Meet, saw the University mer- men come in a close second to the Hawaii Swimming Club with a score of 72 to 68. Charlie Oda, voted the outstanding swim- mer of the two-day meet, won the 220-yard freestyle for men with the time of 2:18.5, the 100-yard freestyle with a time of :53.8 and the 440-yard freestyle with a time of 4:58. 1 . Besides winning the three events, he anchored the winning 400-yard relay of Obata, Richardson and Trask. Charlie Oda was the big splash for the squad, and was given FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rogers Uenaga, William Iwamoto, Vincent Chang, George Kaiikawa. Yoshio Shibuya, Sammy Lee, Coach Soichi Sakamoto, Takeshi Hirafa, Clarence Ikeda, Anion Richardson. SECOND ROW: Norman Kitazaki. Francis Bowers, James Ariyoshi. Albert Imoto, Maltbie Holt. Fred Trask, Robert Johnson, Herbert Horita. Harry Obata, Bill Blaisdell. Charles Oda. thing grodt dssistdnce from Fred Trask, William Iwamofo, Francii Bowers, and Sunao Nakama. Showing great improvement with •very meet were Herbert Horita, Harry Obata arid Francii Bowers. In future years much is expected from them. Yoshito Shibuya was invaluable as manager. The women ' s swimming team made an excellent showing. In the Rainbow Swimming meet, Doris Kinoshita was the only Uni- versity mermaid to win an event. She took the 220-yard breast- stroke in the time of 3:25. Evelyn Kawamoto, 15-year-old pro- tege of Coach Sakamoto, was voted the outstanding woman swimmer. Another woman swimmer who gave superb perform- ances in the meet was Thelma Kalama, Olympic champion, whom Coach Sakamoto expects to enter the University next year. Cap- tain Gladys Awai showed up well in the breaststroke and free- style events. Among the mermaids that displayed much talent were Gladys Awai, Doris Kinoshita, Marian Nakamura, Wonda Holt, and Elin Boiles. Turning out for the first time Miss Bolles is ex- pected to be a future ace. Coach Sakamoto hopes to build up a winning team for the girls that will take on all comers — if the lure of the mainland col- leges does not persuade the lassies to leave. Sachiko Oyama was the girl ' s team manager. Captdint Gladys Awai and Charlia Oda Wmeits FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Vera Dwight. Marian Nakamura,. Sammy Lee, Doris Berg, Elln Bolles. SECOND ROW: Sachiko, Oyama, Barbara Davis. Beverly Cowan, Lily Yuen, Doris Kinoshita, Coach Soichi Sakamoto. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Yoshida, Yoclc Chen, Nobu Matsuda, Robert Agena, Tom A|imine, James Char. SECOND ROW: Pat Oka, James Nishi. Samuel Lau. Teruo Tanonalta, Henry Takeshitd. Sam Kanemoto. THIRD ROW: Don Gusfuson. coach; Fred Lee. David Chun, Kenneth Shinn, Kats Miho, Herbert Minn. cxiH The past year witnessed the establishment of a representative University of Hawaii boxing team that showed promise of being title contenders in all AAU and Golden Gloves tournaments of the future. They proved to be one of the gamest and best con- ditioned teams In the territory. Golden Gloves lightweight champ Ken " Cannonball " Kawate With only ten fighters entered In the Advertiser ' s Golden Gloves tourney, the Manoans, under Coach Don Gustuson, surprised the railblrds by placing third in team standing behind C.Y.O. and Army. This tourney saw the crowning of the Rainbow ' s first territorial amateur champion In team co-captaIn Ken ' Cannonball " Kawate, who captured the lightweight diadem. Ken fought an underdog battle all the way to win the crown and was rewarded with a trip to San Francisco to battle the Frisco GG champs. Two fighters who displayed championship caliber in the Golden Gloves were Robert Agena, bantam- weight and Sam Lau, flyweight. After scoring sev- eral stunning upsets against veteran foes, Agena was finally eliminated In the semi-finals. Sam Lau, elongated flyweight with an educated left hand, lost a split decision to George Ganeko who won the fly- weight title. Others who performed creditably In the tourney were: Co-captaIn Teruo Tanonaka, featherweight; Tom Ajimlne, lightweight; David Chun, welter- weight; Nobuo Matsuda, bantamweight, and Bert Murashige, bantamweight. Robert Agena and light heavyweight David Taku- shl represented the Rainbows In the Hawaiian AAU tournament. They were coached In this tourney by Herbert Minn, successor to Don Gustuson who re- signed in February. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jay Sasan. Elvin Fonq. Howard Fukuda, Mifsuo Ono. Nor King. SECOND ROW: Frank KaHerman. Kim Sing Wong. Robert Matsuoka, Walter Sekiya. Kenneth Kawato. Billy Coloman. Dewey Eberly, manager. THIRD ROW: Robert DeHon, Bob Schabacker, Jim Green. Wallace Doty. Edward Nakagawa, Hank Nachtiheim. WfeMlih A well balanced University of Hawaii wrestling squad, sparked nnainly by members of last year ' s team, put up a strong showing in competition with various other clubs. Under Coach Reed Detton, the many new applicants were groomed carefully and greatly enhanced the team ' s performances. Co- captains Bob Detton and Ken Kawate again led the Rainbows. Bob Detton, 1948 Hawaiian Open 155 pound king, was the most polished grappler of the squad with his peerless performances. He was expected to make a strong bid to retain his title. Ken Kawate was the defending titllst of the Territorial Championships in the 135 pound class. Well knit " Cannonball " Kawate was also the 1948 Golden Gloves lightweight boxing champ. Wiry Hank Nachtshelm was expected to re- tain his heavyweight title against all comers. The veterans of last year ' s squad, Mitsuo Ono. James Green, Wally Doty, Frank Katterman and Robert Matsuda, showed marked improvement and were expected to be strong contenders for the wrest- ling titles. Robert Matsuda was the 1948 runner-up in the 165 pound division. Coach Detton was surprised and also pleased to see some novices show impressive talent. Mitsuo Ono, Billy Coleman, Bob Schabacker and Edward Naka- gawa showed promise as first year men. With a little experience and a lot of practice, these men are expected to go great guns in future meets. Coach Reed DeHon i Coach Tommy Kaulukuku! UNIVERSITY OPPONENTS 8 ACME 2 It COM. SERV. PAC. 1 29 ACME 3 3 WAIPAHU DRAGONS 4 13 BARBERS POINT 3 2 INJUNS 3 HICKAM BOMBERS 3 PIRATES 4 13 BARBERS POINT 6 6 TRUCKERS 7 3 WAIAKEA PIRATES 2 9 LINCOLN WRECKERS 4 1 PEPEEKO A. C. 3 II SCHOFIELD 5 WAIPAHU DRAGONS 6 4 SUB BASE PAC. 2 12 INJUNS 1 10 CAMP CATLIN MARINES 1 7 PIRATES 5 15 CAMP CATLIN MARINES 1 TRUCKERS 3 SaAekall FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Buster Maruyama, Larry Matsuo. Calvin Mimalti. Stanley Himeno. Saburo Takeyasu, Kazuto Nogami. SECOND ROW; Walter Hiranaka, Paul Nakamura. Tsuneo Watanabe, Jyun Hirota, Kiyoshi Matsuo, Sol Kaulultukui. THIRD ROW: Coach Tommy Kaulukultui. Henry Tominaga, Yutaka Nosse. Seichl Hirai. Gordon Ornelles, Conrad Cox, Dermot Ornelles, Assistant Coach Alvin Saake. N m uh ,,. fl f . A M- i -.m " ihs ' imm ' ' ' ' - ' f 1l The big guns of the Rainbow attack, Buster Maruyama. Gordon Ornelles, Sol Kaulukukui and Sab Takeyasu watch proceedings as they wait for their turn to bat. Preparing for the Hawaii Baseball Congress tournameni in early April, the UH baseball teann performed creditably against teams from the services and the Winter League. As an invitational team, the UH showing had no value on the standing of the Winter League. The Rainbows fielded a well rounded outfit both offensively and defensively. The pitching chores were well taken care of by Harry Kita- mura, Hank Tominaga, Wally Hiranaka, and Conrad Cox. Kitamura was the most effective hurler, with his fastball, hook, and drop playing havoc with the opponent ' s bats. The catching was done by regular backstopper Captain Jyun " Curly " Hirota, and understudy Nick Nogaml. Field general Hirota ' s keen ability to handle pitchers plus his terrific pounding of the apple proved to be the spark in the Rainbow attack. Hawaii had two excellent first sackers In Yutaka Nosse and Buster Maruyama. Nosse ' s versatility around first base and his long ball hitting won him the nod over Maruyama. though the latter is no slouch in his hitting and fielding. The keystone combination of shortstop Larry Matsuo and second baseman Tsuneo Watanabe provided flawless and scintillating fielding. Sol Kaulukukui held down the hot corner. Patrolling the outer aarden were the Ornelles twins, Der- mot and Gordon, Tom Nakagawa, Saburo Takayesu, Stanley Himeno, and Paul Nakamura. Dermot Ornellas was the leading hitter late in the season with a neat .430 average. The Rainbows led In the defensive department in the Win- ter League and second In batting. Their inability to drive in the runs proved to be the chief fault as many runners were stranded on the bases. Pcu;et hittetJ Captain Jyun Hirota • 4 r ' M READING COUNTERCLOCKWISE: The Manoans getiing their warmup before tackling the big [ob ahead. Pitcher Wally Hiranaka giving some hints to his fellow elbowers. Harry Ki+arnura, Henry Tominaga and Conrad Cox. Buster Maruyama boats the throw to first for an Infield hit. Although Coach Saake says " Safe! " , — he ' s out. Hirota rounds first and scoots for second. Co-co«ch«t W«ll«c« Kau «nd Oool«y K«m Co-c«pt4i!n» Edwin Goy« and Richard Tom UH Oppon»nt KANEOHE 1 KAPIOLANI FOOT FAULTS YBA HAWAII JRi. KALAKAUA CHA 3 Tehht ' J Guided bv iwo of the top amateur tennis players in the islands, Coach Dooley Kam and Assistant Wallace Kau, the University of Hawaii entered two teams in the public parks tennis tournaments. The C team, organized late in January just before the opening of the league, made a fair showing, end- ing up in fourth place in team standings. Lack of preparation was the team ' s greatest handicap. Nevertheless the C team lost decisively only to the champion Kapiolani team early in the season. Takeo Ogawa holding down the position of second doubles, was the only player to go through the sea- son undefeated. Returning players from last year ' s team included Tets Shimamoto, Paul Yuen, Ed Goya, Charley Chang, Bob Hara, Take Ogawa and Stanley Kim. Promising newcomers were Jack Freed, Richard Tom and Stanley Sur. Although Inexperienced the trio made a favorable showing. The class A league began in early April and the UH ' ers were expected to go great guns. Howard Lau, David Mau, Ken Griffin, Les Ihara and Akira Fujimoto, all lettermen from the UH championship squad two years ago, were expected to spearhead the Rainbow attack. Others in the team Included Clarence Lau, Kenneth Lau and Clifford " Sugar " Lum, all veterans of the net. FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Stanley Sur. Stanley Kim. Harold Miyamoto, Paul Yuen. Charles Chang Jaclr Freed SECOND ROW: Robert Hara. Takeo Ogawa. EliTabcth Yamaguchl, Barbara Tongg Vera Dwighf Henry Lum Tctsi. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Shintanl, Herbert Loui, Robert t oore, Richard Freeman. David Scoble, Daniel Chun Ming. SECOND ROW: Billy Coleman, Roger Clissold, Ellsworth Bush, Kim Sing Wong, Robert Westropp, Albert Olmos. THIRD ROW: Wendell Croclett. Francis Olivelra, James Olds, Nick Massey. George Uyeda, Ben Liu. ytack Coachei Moses Ome and Captain J. Conmy Captain Mike Shintani Th« Univtrtity of H«wan V«ri!ty track tqua ' H fending ch«mp!on« in both th R«inbow R«I«y An J h« H«w«MAn AAU cK«mploniKips. b»qan pr«paration» for rvtaining both crowni •«rly !n February. Tw«lv« Utt«rm n «nd « hott of oi-prcp ttart «ntw«r«d CoAch Motai Om» ' t call and want through rlqorout conditioning aier- ciiat aarly in tha laason. Oma was again atsittad by Captain Joiaph Conmy of tha ROTC dapartmant, aitittant coach; and alio by John Bustard in tha hurdlai and M. Matuku in tha fiald avantt. Tha varsity tquad opanad its saaton with a dual maat against Army on April 16 foUowad by anothar dual maat with Clfywida on April 23. Than on two consacutlva waakands. May 21 and 26, tha varsity thinclads dafandad thair crowns in the Rainbow Ralays and tha Hawaiian AAU compatition. The Junior Var- sity opanad Its season with a quadrangular meet against lolan!. Kaimuki and Mld-Paclfic on April 2; than mat Punahou In a dual maat on April 8: and rounded out Its schedule on April 23 by engaging Kaimuki and Roosevelt in a triangular meet. With raliabta men in every event, the varsity squad boasted a well-balanced team. The dndermen ware sparked by team captain Mike Shintani, a three-year letterman In tha sprints and hurdUs: Harbart Lou!, the outstanding hurdler In the islands last year: and Gaorge Uyeda and Takeo Takushi, a pair of transfers from Kansas U. Uyeda Is the holder of the broad jump record in the territory with a leap of 25 feet g inches. Other leHermen who aided tha Rainbow cause were George Grieg, Byron Muerloft, Francis Olivolra. Eno Plumley. Johnny Dang, WendatI Crockett. Benjamin Ltu. Harold Rice and versatile Phil Haake. Those are the men who were responsible for the second consacutive Rainbow Relays victories and the Hawaiian AAU viciory last year. Prep luminaries who bolstered the team Included Ellsworth Bush, middle distance star from Roosevelt; Albert Olmos, high jumper from Punahou; Stanley Yoshioka, pole vaulter from Kai- muki; Ed Ansa! of St. Anthony and Nick Massey, James Olds and David Scoble from the mainland. Others showing promise were Roger Clissold, Robert Moore, Forrest Murphy, George Schabacker. Robert Westropp, Roberi Ogata and John Picknell. READING CLOCKWISE: Sprinters Bobby Moore and Buddy Ollveira. Phil " Jsrzsn ' Haake fleies his muscles to heave the laveltn. Rainbow top hurdlers Rice. Shintani and Loul. jfnttam ' al A widely varied program of intramural events, both interclub and interclass, featured the University of Hawaii ' s Intramural program. Intramural Director Claude Takekawa formulated extensive schedule with activities ranging all the way from cribbage to track. Intramural sports were started early in the first semester and carried on with all of Its aspects through the rest of the year. The bowling events held early In the school year drew many claimants for the crowns both in the open and novice divisions. Hiroo Teramae, a sopho- more, won the open singles championship, while the champ of the novice singles bowling event was Ernest Ching, a freshman. In the doubles bowling contests, the championships were won by Katsuto Kagawa and Donald Ching in the novice division and Hiroo Teramae and Stanley Klmura In the open division. The golf tournaments were held In both the A- READING COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Ken " Cannonball " Ka- wate, winner of the Turkey day Trot. Members of the Engineers team, the novice Interclub champions. The YMCA basketball team, champions in the open interclub league. A fast-moving volleyball game between the Juniors and the Freshmen in the novice interclass volleyball division. i ickx pottA flight and B-flight cldsso$. Robert Tdkdnc won the title in the A-flight division and Allen Kam in the B-flight. Both winners are well known in the golf circles on the University campus. The annual Turkey Trot attracted many entrants. Kenneth " Cannonball " Kawate emerged victorious over the gruelling two mile course. Basketball, one of the best liked sports on the Uni- versity campus, was emphasized more than ever the past year. More than twenty-five teams were entered in all of the divisions of the basketball league. The novice all-campus casaba title was won by the " Hubbas " in a wild and hectic scramble. Members of that team were Shokatsu Ishihara, Tom Ebesu, James ArakI, Satoru Amaki, Toshio Komeiji, Larry Sato and Eugene Marchal. The novice league made up in spirit what it lacked in ability and the Engineers fought its way to the novice interclub title. George Rokuhara, Regi Hanabara, Masao Shoho, Shlge sviNions k Claude Takekawa, boss of th« Univsrilty of Hawaii ' s Inlramural Events. Yonamine, Stan Wong, Harry Munemasa, Charles Saito and Harvey Lung were the members of the Engineers team. The YMCA team won the open inter- club basketball title. It was comprised of Dewey Kim, Scotty Koga, Paul Nakamura, Walter Hlranaka, Gaylen Kawashima and James Asato. Still In the realm of King Basketball came the Interclass novice division of the league. Champions in this league were the sophomores, comprised of Manuel Emiliana, Milton Kobayashi, Paul Low, Edward Matsumoto, Richard Hanki, George Iwamoto, Robert Chun, George Ikenaga, Charles Matsuda, Richard Hanaoka and Herbert Muraoka. Champions in the open Inter- class divisions were the juniors. They were Dewey Kim, Scotty Koga, Allen Kam, Walter Hlranaka, Paul Nakamura, Calvin Liu and Harry Kanada. The next phase of Intramural activity was the touch-tackle football. In this field, the seniors walked away with the championship. The members of the winning senior team were: Epy Yadao, Masa Winners of the touch-tackle football title, the Seniors. . ' 165 The Juniors again, tangling with the Sophomores this time. ' ' ; " Jitters " Sugihara, Alvln Shim, Stanley Watanabe, Harold Kam, Claude Takekawa, Katsugo Mlho, Ed- ward Watase, Richard Morimoto, George Uyeda, and Masa Yamashita. Early in the second semester, a vollybail league was organized. Competition was held in the novice and open interclass and novice and open inter-club divisions with many teams competing. A little later on during the second semester, soft- ball got its share of attention in the intramural scope of activities. Track, swimming, water polo, water basketball, cribbage and bowling mixed doubles followed. The men ' s novice singles tennis tournament was begun early in March and drew a large number of contestants. This was followed by the all-campus open singles and doubles tournament. In the open singles, Dooley Kam and Wallace Kau were ex- pected to be the finalists. TOP PICTURE: Tho start of the 200-vard relay in tho intra- mural swimming meet. LOWER PICTURE; The Freshmen touch- tackle football team, runners-up in the football division. .■ C;afi»i:: _ Wfi Tho Women ' s Athletic Association, an organiza- tion designed to promote interest in athletic activi- ties, attempts to establish good will and fellowship among the women students on the campus. Each year a varied number of sports events takes place in which every girl is encouraged to participate. Cre- ating a feeling of good sportsmanship has been rec- ognized as one of the principal aims of this organi- zation. As par+ of the Women ' s Intramural program this year, the activities that took place during the first semester were riflery, swimming, basketball, and badminton. The respective managers were Harriet Serai, Gladys Awal, Ruth Awal, and Nani Kupihea. For the second semester the events were ping pong, baseball, archery, horseshoe, tennis, and volleyball, under the leadership of Caroline Lee, Ruby Choy, Donna Derby, Ruby Yee, Shirley Nagao, and Nellie Stewart. Also included in the WAA activities were: the Modern Dance Club, manager Cherry Matano; Hul Holoholo. Christine Ling; and the Gamy-Gait- ers, Momi Mookini. The Modern Dance group was Instructed by Miss Patricia Powers. Hui Holoholo sponsored such activities as hiking, bicycling, and camping, while the Gamy-Gaiters, a newly organized group, were Interested in drill and marching tactics. WAA OFFICERS LEFT COLUMN, TOP TO BOnOM: Frances Yuen, Violet- Marie Awa!. Helen Oshima. RIGHT COLUMN: Ruth Awai, Martha Fernandez. Miss Lillian Gibson. WAA BOARD OF MANAGERS FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruby Yee, Ruth Awai, Shirley Nagao. SECOND ROW: Christine Ling, Cherry Matano, Grace Kunnashiro. THIRD ROW: Nellie Stewart, Caroline Lee, Har- riet Serai. FOURTH ROW: Momi Moollnl, Nani Kupihea, Gladys Awai. This snappy marching unit owes its success to Monni Mooltini, Alexis Lum and Sgt. Ray Riddle. Members are: Momi Mookini, Aletha Good- win. Wondd Holt, Elln Dolles. Bev- erly Ross. Winona Ellis, Doris Berg. Beverly Hatch. Evelyn Kihara. Daisy Wong. Gladys Watanabe. Dorothy NakatanI, Cynthia Ching, Lily Yoshimoto, Dorothy Peiper. Elsa McFarlane, Betty Sakamoto. June Oda, Kimie Sako. Moki Andrews, Virginia Lee. Members ot the straight-shooting women ' s varsity rifle team are, FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Eunice Chun. Virginia Park, Harriet Serai. Edwina Yuen. NanI Kupihea, Mary Mlyasato, Betty Masagatanl. SECOND ROW: Master Sgt. Frank A. Luciano. Evelyn Kihara, Leonora Lum, Joyce Kealoha, Virginia Lee. Joyce Woiumi, Major Victor E. Warner, advisor. Part of the Modern Dance group executing one of Its most Intricate movements. Memb rs are: Cherry Matano, Johnet Carpenter, Pat Fukuda, Barbara Harper, Janice Ihara, Alleon Mdt:umoto, Alice Peck, E thc-r Porter, Janice Ogrtsa- wara, Juno Takahaihi. Emlko Ku- bota, Norma Chow, Dorothy Doi, Uuby Ebesugawa. Toshle Koyama. Lorna Lee, Florence Maeshlro, Shir- ley Nagao. Alma Tom, Mary Aki- moto, Jackie Belknap, Doris Burn- ham, Winifred Chang. KImiko Han- ta. Eleanor Matsuda, Eleanor No- zoe. Katherine Uemura, Thelma Nagatorl, Fumiko Sato. Chris Ling, Tomoko Yamamoto. MIchie Yama- uchi. THt C AfAPU S %i x : . - . 2f, •4 •. V X ; aRI 7hu Princeton ' s President Dodds receives honorary deqree of Doctor of Literature durinq Charter Day ceremonies . . . FledqIInq Frosh try out political wings In typical Hawaiian fashion . , . Cheerleaders — Robert Klnq, Georqe hienry, Kinau Boyd, and Richard Tonqq. Fred S tee re presents BOG Chairman Howard Lau with portrait of the late Charles R. Hemenway at the Open House. and Tftat ki - • ' - ' -1. itAM, A» ' liri-- -« ' ' = ' ' ' » ' ' " ' - Adm. Stuart S. Murray, guest spealier at the Navy Day Convocation . . . The Theater was packed for the Navy Day Convocation , . . Scene in the votinq room during the final election of Freshman Class Officers. unented Yiftc Fr« hm n rediscover an Aiiom of mllifary lecuritY- Crudely ttdted — My mob ' t biggvr than your mob . . . Club Initiationt were inevitably conducted on an eitremely decorout plane . . . Freihnnon were mystied by the Reglitration Day medical pro- ceduret . . . Would-be Ke Anuenue ' ites buiily entertain them- selves durinq the sorority ' s initiation ceremony. .i -m cuJ h Rainbowites quietly sneakinq down Nuuanu . . . Lissome Kay Magqioros parades before wide-eyed spectators in Wolf Gal assembly ... A truly red-hot rally. The wind -whipped bonfire slightly obscures the Roaring Rainbow rooters. L-n CJJ ' -. ' :; :sS5! V " m f • --- VICT(W ■ 1 ■■ri p Colorful and qaudy floats — typical of this past year ' s student spirit . . . Sonqleaders qlve out with Oh, You Rainbows . . . Students turned out in full force for the Police Benefit football rally. Aloha Weol Convocation seen from be- hind the surrounding verdure Muumuus on parade . . . Portion of the flamboyantly-bodocked crowd at the Aloha Week Dance. An exposure m eipressions at the facetious Soph Luau program. Lineup of Senior male pulchritude — Sameia, AlbeHa. Pauline, Alice ... A qet-toqether in Hemenway. Dreamy thoughts, misty eyes — The Krst formal of the year at Hemenway. c t X ' iU, u;eet tHu ic Soph Ludu — Dancing climaied an afternoon and evening of revelry. A t C a e After a week of harassment the " hatchet " was buried at the dance . . . Juniors beqan social calendar early in the year with infornnal " Junior Scramble " . . . Surprising —No rush in the punch line at Autumn Frolic . . . Following refreshments, pro- fessional dance team entertained. ■ t ' - - . Ji i l! V f? i ' iffSiy - ' - :V ' ' «iiS «i ll The Christmas spirit — overflow assemblaqe attended convocation at the qym . . . Rainbows return . . . Luncheon honorinq the new Deans, White and Wilson. CAMPUS QUEENS the fairest of al EDMEE JONES 186 % MIRIAM TSEU 187 1 -■ ■! (% • GLORIA KANEMURA 188 ' 0m m- V li SALLY DEBELLERES 189 I v ..v " • f ffl 190 PATRICIA FUKUDA ANNIE LEE 191 ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The task of producing an annual requires the connblned efforts and talents of many. At Its completion, it is customary that the editors put their heads together and ferret out ways of properly thanking those responsible for its production. This it a momentous undertaking. Offering bouquets and flowery words is somewhat superficial, especially to those staff members who were willing to skip dates, amusements and studies, who could even laugh and joke late at night while working on their assignments realizing that they had a class at 8:30 the next morning. We feel like youngsters sent out to do a man ' s job, and confess we cannot do it. All we can say is . . . thanks. Our appreciation is also expressed to Mr. William Retchin and the wonderful gang at S. K. Smith Company for the super covers put out in short order; Mr. Walter Z. Kolasa, Lederer, Street, and Zeus Company for publishing the book; Benny ' s Studio for the excellent senior pictures and exquisite portraits of the Beauty O eens; Ka Leo for tolerating our nolsemaking and for accommodating us with certain negatives which we did not possess; to Mrs. Mary Lou McPherson for her help on budgetary matters; to Mr. William Davenport our advisor; the Michigan State Wolverine for use of their foot- ball pictures; to Publications for use of the aerial view and countless others too numerous to mention. 192 . ■ ; I '


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

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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