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

 - Class of 1950

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1950 volume:

w " ro In green Manoa Valley our Alma Mater stands Where mountain winds and showers re- fresh her fertile lands; The flag of freedom beckons above her shining walls, To larger truth and service our Alma Mater calls. Hawaii, we have gathered within thy wideflung doors As sons and daughters claiming thy freely offered stores; Our loyal praise we tender, and pledge to hold thy aim Till ocean ' s far horizon shall bear thy honored name. KA PALAPALA 1950 KA PAl UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII H O N O L ROBERT KATAYAMA EDITOR IN CHIEF THOMAS TAKANO BUSINESS MANAGER EDWIN GOYA STUDENT ADVISOR WILLIAM ICHINOSE ASSOCIATE EDITOR TAKAO MATSUDA ART EDITOR MRS. BONNIE BLOMFIELD FACULTY ADVISOR APALA LU. TERRITORY OF HAWAII — 1950 DEDICATED TO . . . Those minds who met here at the junction of two cultures and demonstrated that peoples of the East and the West may- stand side by side in mutual respect and with mutual benefit. INCLUDING THE . . . • ADMINISTRATION .... 8 • STUDENT ADMINISTRATION . 18 • ORGANIZATIONS 30 • CLASSES 88 • ACTIVITIES 132 • ATHLETICS 160 • FEATURE 194 LIBRARY . . . Nebulous expansion plans hovered about the Library — the local warehouse of wisdom seemed extra- crowded this year. •LANDMARKS I J SOCIAL SCIENCE . . . Diversifi- cation still peculiarized the Social Science Building, seat of the Lib- eral Arts courses. HEMENWAY . . . Recently enlarged, Hemenway Hall though busier than ever, still mirrored the campus co-curricular scene. TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . Known to many on campus as " that place across the street, " Teachers College now boasts an excellent reputation in scholastic circles and complete laboratory school facilities. ADMINISTRATION CUD© (s i6jHT jUt THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII SEAL APPROPRIATELY ENOUGH, SYMBOUZES THE UGHT OF LEARNING SITUATED MIDWAY BETWEOI THE WESTERN WORLD AND THE ORIENT, BROUGHT INTO BEING BY THE BEST OF THE EAST AND WEST. President Sinclair was recently awarded an LL.D. degree by the University of Min- nesota. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE 10 Recently in Honolulu a distinguished pub- lisher addressed administrators from the Univer- sity of Hawaii and the Department of Public Instruction, and Principals of high schools, public and private; though he didn ' t know it, his speech concerned that which is the theme of this Ka Palapala, the proper appreciation by Occiden- tals of the great civilizations of the Orient. He pointed out that in mainland schools, only one per cent of time in history and 1.4 per cent of time in geography were allotted to Asia. Natur- ally, being a highly educated man, he deplored this situation and urged that something be done about it. The University of Hawaii is doing something about it. For thirty years it has offered courses in Oriental subjects; its classes are many and well attended; its Oriental library takes rank among the best; its summer sessions usually have an East-West theme as evidenced for example, by our 1949 East-West Philosophers ' Conference. Our students also are alert to the importance of a knowledge of Asian as well gs of European and of American culture. Ka Palapala illustrates this. Probably no other college yearbook has ever had an East-West theme. Vice-President Leebrick was also active as a member of the South Pacific Commission. -y rK Li •BOARD OF REGENTS- THE REGENTS CLOCKWISE: R. PenhaUow, F. K. Lam, J. F. McLaughlin, P. C. Bachman, G. M. Sinclair, P. E. Spauld- ing, W. P. Alexander, B. O. Wist, K. Izumi, and W. H. Loper. " Its regents, sensible of their high mission as trustees seek through the physical expansion of the University to strengthen and increase the lamps so that they may shine in an ever-widen- ing arc until they touch all people with their light, " said President Sinclair during the 40th An- niversary of the University of Hawaii. Three years later as if in response to this objective, we have seen through the Board ' s aid the rise of the new Administration Building, the partial com- pletion of the Chemistry Building, and formation of plans for cm additional women ' s dormitory. However, this was only one phase of the general exercise of the Regents ' broad powers of super- vision and control of the University which in- clude policy, finance and budgeting, and ap- pointment of personnel. The Board, composed of nine members evi- dencing sincere interest in the University and its students, included: William P. Alexander, man- ager. Grove Farm Company; Katsuyuki Izumi, physician and surgeon; Fred K. Lam, physician and surgeon; W. Harold Loper, ex-officio, super- intendent, Department of Public Instruction; J. Frank McLaughlin, judge of the United States District Court; Gregg M. Sinclair, ex-officio, presi- dent. University of Hawaii; Philip E. Spoulding, president, C. Brewer and Company; Benjamin O. Wist, dean emeritus, University of Hawaii; Paul C. Bachman, dean of faculties. University of Hawaii; Richard Penhallow, assistant manager, Parker Ranch. II DEANS Paul S. Bachmcm Faculties Andrew W. Lind Graduate Division Harold A. Wadsworth College of Agriculture Thayne M. Livesay College of Arts and Sciences Joseph F. Kunesh College of Applied Science ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS Joseph M. Skorpen Treasurer Helen B. MacNeil Registrar Carl G. Stroven Librarian Hco-old M. Bitner Director of Admissions and the Bureau of Test- ing and Guidance Barbara M. Clark Director, Bureau of Student Activities Howry H. Warner Director, Cooperative Extension Division in Agriculture and Home Economics lohn H. Beaumont Director, Agricultural Experiment Station Albert J. McKinney Director, University Extension Division Thomas Nickerson Editor, University Publications Harold S. Roberts Director, Industrial Relations Center FIRST ROW, left to right: I. M. Skorpen, H. M. MacNeil. SECOND ROW: C. G. Stroven, H. M, Bitner. THIRD ROW: B. M. Clark, H. H. Warner. FOURTH ROW: J. H. Beaumont, A. J. McKinney. HFTH ROW: T. Nicker- son, H. S. Roberts. HAROLD A. WADSWORTH Dean of College of Agriculture — Irrigation specialist. BEN NORRIS Art — Painting, expression. a medium of O. A. BUSHNELL Bacteriology — Assistant editor of Pacific Science, interested in medical bacteriology. LEONORA N. BILGER Chemistry — Special field. Or- ganic Chemistry, last several years devoted to design of new chemistry building. HAROLD S. ROBERTS Economics and Business — Ex- pert In labor relations, numer- ous publications in this field. Havvraii Constitutional Conven- tion delegate. 14 DEPARTMENT LEONARD E. MASON Anthropology and Sociology — Interest in Pacific Islands, especially Micronesia. YUKUO UYEHARA Asiatic and Pacific Languages — Author of Japanese lan- guage textbooks, worked out several methods of teaching Japanese. HAROLD ST. JOHN Botany — Authority on the bot- any of the Pacific. FAY D. FISHER Classical languages and liter- ature — Acting chairman dur- ing absence of Maguire, chief interest, Latin. ROBERT W. CLOPTON Education — Secondary educa- tion advisor, many years of experience teaching in Ha- viraii. CHAIRMEN WILFRED J. HOLMES Engineering and Mathematics — Mathematician and novel- ist. (The Alec Hudson ol liter- ature.) IRVING O. PECKER European Languages — French consul, best dressed prof on campus. HAROLD S. PALMER Geology — Specialized in Ha- waiian geology, first-hand study of geology of U. S. through extensive travel. A. GROVE DAY English-American Literature — Author of a number of books -Latest, Spell ol the Pacific. CURTIS A. MANCHESTER Geography — Geography of Pacific main interest, collector of rare geography books and maps. ALLAN F. SAUNDERS Government — Field, compara- tive government, champion of aloha shirts. I JM HUBERT E. BROWN Health and Physical Educa- tion — Principle interest, recre- ational leadership. KATHERINE B. GRUELLE Home Economics — Special in- terest, Hawaiian foods and cookery. CHARLES H. HUNTER History — Field, American his- tory, " campus realist. " HARRY H. ZEIGLER Religion — Studies in the proaches to faith. 15 EASOM I. BOND Military Science— Profes sor of modern languages at U. S. Military Acade my, extensive travel in Europe and Near East. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN NORMAN D. RIAN Music— Speaking at Mu- sic Educators National conference, special inter- est, choral singing. CHARLES A. MOORE Philosophy — Special in- terest, Oriental philoso- phy, directed East-West Philosophers Conference. THEODORE W. FORBES Psychology — Expert on psychology of traffic safety, on leave second semester to engage in traffic survey in Califor- nia. JOSEPH F. SMITH Speech — " Speech both hobby and life. " 16 VIRGINIA A. JONES Nursing — Public health and nursing, sabbtatical leave second semester to study nursing problems. WILLARD H. ELLER Physics — Special interest, machinery. KATHERINE N. HANDLEY Social Worl; — Gained na- tional recognition in uni- versity social work pro- gram. LEONARD D. TUTHILL Zoology and Entomology — Entomologist, editor of Pacific Science, acting chairman during sabbati- cal leave of Dr. Hiatt. VISITING PROFESSORS HUGH E. STELSON Michigan State College, Professor of mathematics, Ph.D., University of Iowa. GLADYS BORCHERS University of Wisconsin, authored Living Speech, co-authored Modern Speech. CLAUDE M. WISE Louisiana State University, co-authored Modern Speech, leading authority on dialects. ALFRED H. JONES University of Rochester, Chairman of de- partment of philosophy at University of Rochester. D; TOTARO SUZUKI Otani University, Imperial University of Tokyo, attended East-West Philosophers ' Conference, leading authority on Zen Buddhism. JOHN C. H. WU Visiting professor, Chinese philosophy and literature. Left ambassadorial post in Rome to come to Hawaii. Author of The Art of Law. and Political Essays and Studies. 17 Q ] STUDENT ADMINISTRATION vote IBE V RO e £D K tWTlS law ort " ' ' :;:- l-. " THE UNIQUE CHARX. ■■i--1-v-y fp: ,- ' ji-TO, ' .i Tt- ■ ■ - -■- TWO CULTURES. " — SINCLAIR. BARRY RUBIN ASUH President presided over an independent Council. ASUH RALPH AOKI Vice-President managed to keep the ICC happy, too. TERUKO TOKUNGA Secretary remained cheerful in spite of harrowing details. FRANK WATASE Treasurer earned title of " Watchdog of the Treasury. " MRS. Mcpherson Executive Secretary aided the Council ■wUh financial advice. MR. BITNER Advisor went through the first semester with the Council. COUNCIL ASUH, 1949-1950, based its theme on the prin- ciples of more activities and more participation by members of the ASUH. Spearheading the stu- dent government were: Barry Rubin, president; Ralph Aoki, vice-president; Teruko Tokunaga, secretary; and Frank Watase, treasurer. During the first semester Mr. Harold Bitner served as ad- visor and Dr. Willard Wilson resumed the ad- visorship during the second semester after re- turning from his sabbatical leave. The largest number of students in UH history, 3964, enrolled in September. Students from many parts of the world including Iran, Japan, China, England, Guam, Philippines, and the mainland U. S. contributed to the cosmopolitan makeup of the campus. Freshmen went through the rigors of sophomore superordination during hazing week and peace was declared with the " Bury the Hatchet " dance at Hemenway Hall. A prominent event was the movement into the new headquarters located in the new wing of Hemenway hall. A barber shop was opened on the ground floor of Hemenway for the conveni- ence of the university community. A truly outstanding and pace-setting event was the first annual Homecoming Day that was highlighted by the UH-College of the Pacific game on December 16. The Alumni treated its members and the Senior class to a venison bar- becue party, and the ASUH sponsored a street dance across from Hemenway Hall while vari- ous clubs of the campus opened food con- cessions. Numerous programs were presented under the ASUH social calendar and these included dances, contests, and convocations. Aloha Week was celebrated by the university community with colorful aloha shirts and muu- muus. A contest to select the outstanding aloha shirts and muumuus of both color and beauty found the interest of the student body and LOOK magazine photographers. Prizes were awarded to winners from the faculty and student body for the most colorful, unusual, and beautiful muu- muus and aloha shirts. Campus spirit was stimulated with colorful jalopy and float parades through downtown COUNCILLORS FIRST ROW, left to right: George Koga, Ray Haftel. SECOND ROW: Mercedes Hutchison, Hamilton Ahlo. THIRD ROW: Rob- ert Katayama, Charles Hamane. FOURTH ROW: Dewey Kim, Kay Maggioros. FIFTH ROW: Denis Wong, Forrest Murphy, COUNCIL Honolulu. Increased game stunts, informal dances, and popular noontime entertainment by name bands and performers from " town " im- proved both publicity and school spirit. In early December, Governor Ernest Gruen- ing of Alaska, Congressman John E. Miles, Fred L. Crawford, and Mr. Irwin Silverman, chief counsel for the Interior Department ' s Ter ritories Division visited the campus. The visitors from Washington discussed questions pertaining to national economy, the international situation, and statehood for Hawaii with members of the ASUH government. Governor Gruening outlined Alaska ' s bid for statehood in an address at a con- vocation. He stated that Hawaii and Alaska are merely asking for " the freedom and equality by which our forefathers proclaimed as inalienable rights. " The annual Christmas convocation assembled the student body in the gymnasium for a pro- gram of worship, carol singing and songs. Christmas vacation from December 21 to Janu- ary 4 brought carefree times for many. Many UHers returned to their homes on the neighbor- ing islands to celebrate Christmas and New Year. February was the month for the two-day lead- ership conference that was sponsored by the ASUH to acquaint ASUH members, officers, and other campus leaders with various problems such as operational procedure, components of good leadership and the place of leadership in campus life. On February 7, the Seniors were the first to register in the new administration building which was completed after delay due to the waterfront strike. March and April were months of nominations, campaigns, and election for the various offices in the student government. Colorful campaign programs, posters, and leaflets appeared around the campus. The model Constitution, which was drcrwn up by students of the University in 1948 and pub- lished and released this school year, was in great demand and served as an important reference to official delegates who were elected by the peo- ple to draw up the Constitution for the state of Hawaii. RICHARD TONGG ROBERT BJORN DANFORTH CHUN STANLEY TOYAMA 22 HOWARD .:. " ,:- : :oTO kl:harl ' teragawa B AC The Board of Athletic Control during the aca- demic year 1949-1950, consisted of equal repre- sentation from the ASUH, the faculty, and the alumni. Members of the BAC were: Dr. Charles A. Moore, Dr. Bruce H. White, and Mr. Harold Bitner of the faculty; Barry Rubin, Dewey Kim, and Takashi Matsui of the student body; and Mr. Fred Steere, Mr. Herbert Keppeler, and Mr. John Downer of the alumni. Director of Athletics Tommy Kaulukukui and Mr. Joseph Skorpen, uni- versity treasurer, served as ex-officio, non-voting members. Dr. Moore headed the Board as its chairman. The Board of Athletic Control formulates all policies concerning athletics on the university campus. It approves schedules of intercollegiate sports and selects personnel for the campus. In addition the Board approves the payment and collection of funds derived from all athletic con- tests, and all such money collected is kept in a fund which is entrusted to the BAC. The chief goal of the BAC this past year was to make athletics self-supporting. A new policy initiated this year was to obtain sponsors for football games. The UH-Fresno State tilt was a benefit game sponsored by the 442 Club for a scholarship fund for war orphans of the territory, the UH-College of the Pacific game was spon- sored by the Honolulu Police Association. The BAC strived to enlarge the athletic pro- gram on the campus with renewed attention given to boxing, basketball, track and swimming. Special effort was exerted to hove intercollegiate competition in all sports. An outstanding event sponsored by the BAC this past year was the International Swimming Meet that brought to Hawaii prominent swimmers from the mainland and Japan. In December the NAIB champions, the Hamline " Pied Pipers " from St. Paul, Minne- sota, played a series of games with the Rainbows and other teams from the senior casaba league. Both events were successful and were highly appreciated by sports enthusiasts on the campus and throughout the Territory. SEATED, left to right: Dr. Charles Moore, Mr. Fred Steere, Barry Rubin, Takashi Matsui, Dewey Kim. STANDING: Mr, Thomas Kaulukukui, Mr. J. M. Downer, Mr. Joseph Skorpen, Dr. Bruce White, Mr. Herbert Keppler. 23 ICC Ralph Aoki Elsie Ryusaki Son: . ... ..:. Harold Yoshida The Inter-Club Council was created by the ASUH Council in 1947 with the purpose of form- ing a consolidated group of campus clubs to cooperate with each other and with the program of the ASUH. The council is composed of one rep- resentative each from the various organizations, its five officers and an advisor. In its third year of operation, the Inter-Club Council made many worthy achievements. It co-sponsored the much-needed used-book ex- change with the Junior Class. The ICC conducted a Leadership Conference in February. The body also acted as the initial coordinator and super- vised all financial ventures undertaken by cam- pus clubs. The officers of the council for the year were Chairman Ralph Aoki, Vice-Chairman Joseph Shelzi, Recording Secretary Grace Kumashiro, Corresponding Secretary Elsie Ryusaki, and Treasurer Harold Yoshida. Miss Esther Rugland was the advisor. FIRST ROW, left to right: Sohei Lamate, Ray Hoftel, Fred Chang, Julian Smith, Joal Dunston, Joe Shelzi, Sam Lee. Harry Tsuji, Kiyoshi Ide, Albert Ivliyasato, Richard Matsunaga, Richard Lum, Kaoru Uto. SECOND ROW: Nancy Yates, Deanna Higa, Kamlin Young, Nora Lee, Lorna Lee, Olivia Pang, Kay Maggioros, Priscilla Freedman, Mercedes Hutchison, Thelma Chock, Clara Yuen, Winifred Ishimoto, Lorna Chun, Irma Chung, Donald Chapman. THIRD ROW: Donald Ching, Robert Hayase, Roy Kubo, Dan Akaka, Ben Menor, Ralph Aoki, Ruby Choy, Violet Tanabe, Yotsue Nakashima, Lorin Gill, James Gomard, James Bacon, Wayne Frantz, Wayne Duncan, Hitoshi Kamasaki, Masalo Kamisato. 24 AWS Highly successful in fulfilling its purpose — to promote the best interests of the women students on the campus — AWS, the official women ' s council, maintained an active program through- out the year. To acquaint freshman girls with college life, the upper class women staged a " big sister " pro- gram during Freshman Week. Throughout the year the council presented fashion shows, lectures on subjects of feminine interest, canasta sessions, and socials. It under- took the editing of the ASUH Student Directory, sponsored the Foster Parent plan, investigated rest-room conditions, and participated in the " Operation MIKI " and March of Dimes cam- paigns. The group endeavored to cooperate fully with the ASUH and ICC. The inauguration of Women ' s Week, March 6-11, was another successful social venture. Winifred Ishiraoto Helen Malsui Doris Obata Grace Kumashiro FIRST ROW, left to right; Doiis Obata, Vv ' milrod Ishimoto, Lorna Lee, Bessie Ibrao, Evelyn Nagostii, Ruby Choy, Bertha Lau, Yotsue Nakashima. SECOND ROW: Grace Kumashiro, Patricia Fukuda, Violet Tanabe, Ivliss Barbara Clark, Teruko Tokunaga, Priscilla Freedman, Betty Chun, Lily Iraamoto, Helen Malsui. THIRD ROW: Katherine Uemura, Esther Kwon, Leanora Nishikawa, Minto Hannus, Martha Stenberg, Virginia McGregor, Irma Chun, Kay Gorder. 25 BOG The new game room in Hemenway Hall, an outcome of the BOG space allocations program. Hemenway Hall, the union building, was erected in 1938 to provide a center for co-curricular activities. Formally opened in March of 1939, the building was named the Union Building and later renamed by the Board of Regents, Hem- enway Hall in honor of the late Charles Reed Hemenway. In 1947 the Board of Governors of Hemenway Hall, known as BOG on the campus, was organized by a joint stu- dent-faculty committee appointed by President Gregg Sinclair with the pri- mary purpose of coordinating and pro- moting the social activities of the hall. In the third year of operation, the twelve-man board, headed by Chairman Howard Lau, was confronted with prob- lems of space allocation, furniture, and program. The establishment of a barber- shop and the allocation of the new wing as the ASUH office were a .few of the many decisions made by the board. Among the various activities spon- sored by the BOG were interclass mix- ers, a masquerade ball, a baby derby, the club BOG night club, dancing classes and many musical recitals. CLOCKWISE: Mrs. Helene Fujita, Henry Nachtscheim, Mrs. Elizabeth Carr, Helen Matsui, Lorin Gill, Dr. Harold Roberts, Dixon Mugiishi, Mr. Amos Leib, Dr. Hubert Everly, Donna Derby, Mrs. Jane Komeiji, Hung Chee Tom, Howard Lau. FIRST ROW, left lo right: Albert Miyasalo, Robert Katayama, Thomas Ta- kano, Daniel Akimoto. SEC- OND ROW: Mrs. Bonnie Blomfield, Daniel Katz, Ty- rone Kusao, Edwin Goya. ifc df The members of the Board of Publications held the re- sponsibility of managing the affairs of student publica- tions. This group possessed the power and duty of trans- acting all affairs connected with publications in which the ASUH participated or was represented. It authorized nomination of editors and business managers of Ka Pala- pala and Ka Leo O Hawaii and made and approved con- tracts. During the year a new policy of jurisdiction over all student publications was adopted. BOP SOSA First organized July 30, 1942, the Student Organizations and Social Activities Committee has the function of " establishing policies and rules in reference to all non- academic aspects of student life (exclusive of athletics) including organizations and social and recreational ac- tivities, both on and off campus. " SOSA is the authority on the interpretation of rules and policies. Authority of the committee is vested in the Board of Regents. FIRST ROW, left to right; Miss Barbara Clark, Grace Kumashiro, George Akita. SECOND ROW: Dr. Allan Saunders, Harold Hagen, Mr. Norman Rian. Frank Kim. ASUH •►a HANDBOOK FIRST ROW, leit lo right; Keichi Ikeda, Eunice Sagara, Charles Sueishi. SECOND ROW: No- buaki Ikeda, Katsuki Kubo. ELECTION COMMITTEE FIRST ROW, left to right: Sohei Yamate, chairman; Harry O. Kim, Joseph Ara- ka ' .;i, Samuel W, Lee, Edgar Himeda. SECOND ROW; Ruby Ebesugawa, Henry Murakami, Bert Kanbara, Hung Chee Tom, Midori Tamashiro, Lillian Tanaka. THIRD ROW: Katherine Uemura, Grace Kumashiro, Yueko Mabe, Keichi Ikeda. r-4 ?tM ' ■i t- t,u, ' ,f. ■ :-. - % y A i5W4 SFlRir AND RALLY FIRST ROW, left to right; William Yim, Allen Skidmore, Virginia Charlock, Joan Flath, Ruth Awai, Fay Whittle. SECOND ROW: Dermot Ornelles, William Ichinose, Veronica Chang, Doris Miyasoki, Edwin Goya, Thelma Won. THIRD ROW; Reginald Lee, Richard Tom, Tamae Tamaribuchi, Caroline Lee, Grace Thoene, Corliss McCausland. 28 COMMITTEES FINANCE COMMITTEE FIRST ROW, lelt to right: Mrs. Mary Lou Mc Pherson, Charles Hamane, Teruko Toku naga. SECOND ROW: Howard Hamamolo Mercedes Hutchison, Frank Watase. SOCIAL COMMnrEE FIRST ROW, left to right: Mildred Fong, Thelma Chock, Kikuye Shiraki. SECOND ROW: Ray Haf- tel, chairman; William Won, William Schafer. DiRECTORY STAFF COMMITTEE FIRST ROW, left to right: Myrle Pung, Betty Awomura, Bertha Young, Elizabeth Yamaguchi, Marian Umeda, Kay Sato. SECOND ROW: Patricia Loo, Irma Chun, chairman; Bertha Lau, Juliette Chun, Helen Shimizu, Mabel Itoku. THIRD ROW: Wai Tim Chang, Patricia Wong, Blossom Au, Winnie Taam, Beatrice Chun, Helen Matsui, Mary Fukuda. 29 l-r- ORGANIZATIONS « ctScf: . " 1 «.-- J J .--• 4 - " ALREADY ON THE MOST TRULY COSMOPOLITAN CAMPUS IN THE WORLD. THE FUSION OF MANY VARIED RACES AND CULTURES IS ACCOMPLISHED IN A WORKING SOCIAL CONTINUUM. " — SINCLAIR AGRICULTURAL CLUB Since its reactivation in 1946 from a member- ship of 16 students, the Aggie Club has grown to be one of the larger organizations on the campus. With an aggregation of more than a hundred clodhoppers and farmerettes, the club is under- going one of its most successful years since the heyday of the late 30 ' s. The purpose of the club is to foster fellowship among students, to create a closer relationship between agricultural in- structors and students and to cooperate with and assist the ASUH in all its functions. The club activities began with a hot reception for the incoming freshman members. Some 50 neophytes were treated to an outing at Ala Moana Park. In November, the clodhoppers and the pedagogues of the TCC held a joint affair at Hemenway Hall. The affair was the first joint get- together of both clubs since 1946. Other socials were also held with the Home Ec club during the latter part of the school year. The club sponsored a series of educational lectures with the Uniwai FFA and the Alpha Beta fraternity. Numerous field trips to points of agri- cultural interest were also taken. The club was well represented in the intramural sports field. Richard Matsunaga President Nani Kupihea.. Vice-President Toshio Murashige Secretary Thomas Yamamoto Treasurer Thomas Hatakeyama Scribe FIRST ROW, left to right: Bernard Shinbara, Nobuaki Ikeda, Saburo Ito, Charles Chong, Kenneth Fukuda, Thomas Ajimine, Charles Bice (advisor), Thomas Yamamoto, Harold Look, Gilbert Korenaga, George Yoshimura, Itsuo Yano, Richard Matsunaga, Benjamin Kodama, Havard Fujiwara, William Fujikawa. SECOND ROW: Katsuki Kubo, Akisuke Kuwahora, Joseph Ezoki, Masao Okasako, Kameichi Sakamoto, Eddie Ohashi, Herbert Yanamura, Kiyoshi Taira, Nani Kupihea, Roy Yonahara, Winston Watanabe, Ichiro Shikada, Jack Tanaka, Yoshio Kijinami, Yoshikazu Suenobu, Robert Saiki, Douglas Higa, Mitsuo Kashiwamura. THIRD ROW: Tokuma Sako, Takao Niiya, Toshio Murashige, Herbert Asato, Hisashi Aoki, Susumu Miyashiro, Lawrence Zcme, Mitsugi Kamemoto, Daniel Shigeta, Iwao Ino, Gore Uehara, Clarence Nihei, Yasuhiko Kawawaki, Glenn Hara, Harold Higo. FOURTH ROW: Hector Matsuda, William Schaler, Herbert Higaki, Frank Watanabe, Frank Kaneda, Hiromu Izumo, Thomas Hatakeyama, S. H. Paik, Kenichi Kunimitsu, Lorenzo Baliling, Donald Ballinger, Warren Davis, Tadayoshi Iwami. FIFTH ROW: Theodore Correa, George Yahata, Ernest Spencer, Michio Hirakawa, Hitoshi Kamasaki, Henry Arakawa, Norman Camara, Harry Sato, George Nakasato, Nobu Fujioka, Clyde Chun, Hajime Dochin, Lawrence Shoda, Tadayuki Kato. 32 f «- i FIRST ROW, left to right: Toshiko Sato, Betty Chun, Ruth Arakaki, Joyce Wozumi, Mary Miyasato, Thelma Lau, Winifred Jim, Doris Yoshida, Bessie Kam, Babs Neves, Marion Lau, Violet Takemoto. SECOND ROW: Tomie Kawahara, Janet Seiji, Irene Siu, Miwako Hokada, June Nakano, Kay Akamine, Ruth Tanji, Ayako Nishibe, Yaeko Kusumoto, Chiyo Gushiken, Mary Hirakawa, Eleanor Matsuda. THIRD ROW: Lillian Kinro, Meiji Hirose, Elaine Kushiyama, Yotsue Nakashima, Sou Kong Young, Sumiko Kuwaye, Alice Nako, John Matsumuro, Grace Masumoto, Constance Doi, Miss Betty Lyle, Dr. Andrew Lind, Dr. C. K. Cheng. FOURTH ROW: Melvin Matsushige, Kiyono Kurosawa, Kathleen Oshiro, Aileen Shishido, Jane Kohatsu, Jane Kataoka, Masuo Kino, Fusae Ozeki, Richard CoUer, Hank Anderson, Mr. Harold Jambor. FIFTH ROW: Kiyoshi Ide, Robert Ogata, Tomohiro Oyasato, Ronald Ozaki, Lillian Saito, Louise Inn, Harriett Kawano, James Rogers, James Ohashi, Dr. Clarence Glick, Mr. George Yamamoto, Genevieve Lum. SIXTH ROW: Lorin Gill, Robert Masuda, Kazuyoshi Ide, Clarissa Aping, Juanita Stephen, Momi Mookini, James Westlake, Seiji Sugihara, Albert Manliguis, Stanford Tsugawa, Patricia Loo. SOCIOLOGY CLUB The primary purposes of the Sociology Club ore to promote student interest in the social sci- ences and to foster closer relationship among sociology students and faculty. Though primarily for the Sociology majors, membership in the club is open to all students. This year ' s activities were started with a Get Acquainted Mixer at Atherton House. New club members and faculty members were the guests of honor. Movies concerning sociological pro- cesses today were shown throughout the year. At regular intervals guest speakers were invited to speak to club members on current sociological problems. These speakers included faculty mem- bers and representatives from various social in- stitutions. Field trips were sponsored, including jaunts to Oahu Prison, Kaneohe Mental Hospital, and Waimano Home. One of the highlights in the social agenda was the annual picnic held at Manners ' Beach. Approximately 150 members and guests were there to enjoy it. Closing the year ' s program was the Aloha Social in May. Another project was this year ' s edition of The Social Process in Hawaii, which is printed an- nually. This publication contained articles con- tributed by faculty members and students in sociology. Kiyoshi Ide President James Westlake Vice-President Betty Ariyoshi Secretary Sue Kuwaye Treasurer Dr. Andrew Lind Advisor Dr. C. K. Cheng Advisor Dr. Leonard Mason Advisor 33 UNIWAI FFA CHAPTER The Uniwai Chapter of the Hawaiian Associa- tion of the Future Farmers of America was established to enable its members to understand better the workings of the FFA, to bring together all vocational agricultural students to discuss, propose, and evaluate pertinent matters, and to encourage interest in agricultural affairs in the community at large. Its members include stu- dents planning to teach agriculture under the provisions of the Federal Vocational Education Act and others interested in promoting the teach- ing of agriculture in secondary schools. In April a delegation was sent to the Annual Territorial FFA conference at Kauai to discuss progress in agricultural methods. Other activities included field trips to observe different tech- niques of agriculture and a number of lectures presented by prominent members of the FFA on modern methods of cultivation. All this was done in keeping with the FFA ' s motto of doing, learning, living, and serving the purpose of voca- tional agriculture. Charles Chong President Gilbert Korenaga Vice-President Ichiro Shikada Secretary Thomas Hatakeyama Treasurer Theodore Correa Reporter Dr. F. E. Armstrong.- Mvisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Charles Chong, Susumu Miyashiro, Masao Okasako, Iwao Ino, Ichiro Shikada, William Schafer. SECOND ROW: Itsuo Yano, Saburo Ito, Dr. Armstrong (advisor), Gilbert Korenaga, Clyde Chun, Kenneth Fukuda. THIRD ROW: George Yoshimura, Nobu Fujioka, Lawrence Zone, Hiromu Izumo, Hisashi Aoki, Theodore Correa. FOURTH ROW: Roy Yonahara, Kameichi Sakamoto, Eddie Ohashi, Richard Matsunaga, Katsuki Kubo, Frank Kaneda. FIFTH ROW: Robert Saiki, Henry Arakawa, Yoshikazu Suenobu, Takao Niiya, Toshio Murashige, Thomas Hatakeyama. SIXTH ROW: Winston Watanabe, Joseph Ezaki, Glenn Hara, Norman Camara, Nobuakl Ikeda, Akisuke Kuwahara. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB November, 1949, marked the silver anniver- sary of the International Relations Club. Affili- ated with the Carnegie Endowment for Interna- tional Peace and the Collegiate Council for the U. N., the club had its beginning in 1924 with Dr. Karl C. Leebrick, vice-president of the University, as its main organizer. To stimulate interest in national and interna- tional affairs has been the primary objective of the club. This year the challenge was met by initiating a series of discussions on areas of un- rest. These programs led to the annual spring con- ference in February at Camp Erdman. Here other University students and faculty members and representatives of the Institute of Pacific Rela- tions joined IRC members in a critical survey of the world situation. Committee chairmen were: Albert Young, Program Committee; Jacqueline Belknap, Pub- licity Committee; and Milverde Woolsey-Lee, General Activities. Harry Hanashiro President Natalie Yates Vice-President Doris Miyasaki Secretary Juliet Carroll Treasurer Dr. Donald D. Johnson Faculty Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Shigeru Kaneshiro, Martha Robnett, Milverde Woolsey-Lee, Juliet Carroll. SECOND ROW: Lorin Gill, Virginia Hess, Helen Kimura, Frances Suda, H. F. Clay. THIRD ROW: Vance McWhorter, Winifred Lockwood, Carl F. Knobloch. FOURTH ROW; Keith Elliott, Helen Okamura, Guy Howe, George Wood. MUSIC CLUB The University of Hawaii Music Club was formed with the purposes of creating greater spirit of fellowship among the music students on the campus, encouraging growth in musician- ship and furthering music on the campus and in the community. During the course of the year club members performed at convocations and pep rallies, fur- nished music at dances and football games, and provided help in presenting recitals at Hemen- way Hall and the Music Building. The social year be gan with a barbecue held at the home of Mr. Norman FUan. Here 38 new members were initiated. In November a party was held for the 80 intermediate and high school students who attended the summer music camp. The Music Club members served as counselors at the camp. During the Christmas holidays the club sponsored the Christmas Eve dance at Hemenway Hall. Other activities during the year included bam dances, picnics and parties at homes of various members. Richard Lum President James Shigeta Vice-President Nora Matsumura Secretary Violet-Marie Awai Recording Sec ' y, Auditor Shigeru Hotoke Treasurer Mr. Norman D. Rian Advisor 36 PHI LAMBDA CHI Phi Lambda Chi, a chapter of the Oahu Alhed Youth Union, upholds alcohol-free education and aims at wholesome social activities. The club had a well-filled calendar this past year. An initiation get-together was held early in the year at liemenway Hall. Two picnics were planned and a gala Valentine Dance was also held. The group planned projects for Homecom- ing Day and Campus Day. Later in the year a forum on avoiding alcohol was held. The annual Oahu Allied Youth Con- ference took place this year at Kokokahi. The year ended with the annual banquet at which the new officers were installed. Nora Okada President Jean Akimoto Vice-President Louise Inn Corresponding Secretary- Florence Sasaki Recording Secretary Harvard Ito Treasurer Dr. J. Smith Advisor Mr. O. Lefforge Advisor 37 FIRST ROW, left to right: Tom Lalakea. George Miyake, Edgar Himeda, Lorna Chun, Richard Yoshimura, George Takane, Tooru Sato, Warren Yuen, Edwin Nakasone. SECOND ROW: Sohei Yamate, Bert Kanbara, Winifred Chung, Allen Wong, Alex Uyeshiro, Bill Yuen, James Yee, Robert Richardson, George Hiyama. THIRD ROW: John Gibo, Keichi Ikeda, Richard Noda, Lincoln Ishida, Yukio Honda, Helen Okamura, Masaru Funai, Shunichi Kimura, Manuel Sylvester. FOURTH ROW: Osamu Murato, Fuyunori Kaito, John Nose, Hamilton Ahlo, Julio Carino, Robert Chang, Robert Young, Kui Char, Denis Wong, Robert Dodge (advisor). PRE-LEGAL CLUB To stimulate thought and discussion on current problems with emphasis on adequate knowl- edge, logical thinking and clear expression are the primary purposes of the Pre-Legal Club. Membership in this organization is open to any student holding an interest in legal affairs. A series of lectures on Parliamentary Proced- ure designed to give the club members an in- sight to the workings of the court was presented by several prominent local lawyers. Discussions on the various difficulties likely to be encount- ered by students in law school were conducted by Mr. Dodge, the club advisor. This organization was active in campus af- fairs, the outstanding event of the year being the decoration of a float under the directorship of Keichi Ikeda for the Fresno-UH game. The club ' s annual dinner conducted early in November, climaxed the social year. Sohei Yamate President Kui Char Vice-President Lorna Chun Secretary Bert Kanbara. Treasurer 38 UH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The University of Hawaii Christian Fellowship, a newly organized club on the University of Hawaii campus, is affiliated with an interna- tional Christian student organization. It is an interdenominational group which seeks to build Christian character and provide Christian fel- lowship for the students on the campus. A Leadership Conference started the activities of this organization. On October 8, 1949, a fresh- man reception entitled " College Daze " was held at Hemenway Hall from 3:30-5:30. Daily Devotional groups were held at 8 and 9 o ' clock to inspire and strengthen the Christian character of the students. Bible Study groups were formed for all students interested in learn- ing what the Bible contained. These groups were all led by the students. Regular meetings were held on Tuesdays and Wednesdays from 12:30- 1:00. During these sessions topics of pertinence to Christian living were discussed. Offerings were taken and sent to help foreign students. A Thanksgiving social was held at which time students brought gifts which were sent to college students in Japan. Kam Lin Young President Henry Sato Vice-President Nancy Ohama Secretary Ray Kusumoto Treasurer Miss Gwen Wong Advisor Dr. Harley Ziegler Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Barbara Herbert, Hisako Tanji, Kam Lin Young, Helen Tom, Nancy Ohama, Jane Nagatori, Aileen Lung, Nellie Young. Lillian Uesugi, Florence Miyawaki. SECOND ROW: Florence Fujita, Shizuko Sasaki, Evelyn Fujimoto, Betty Au, Lillian Arakawa, Lillian Young, Frances Hluboky, Edith Kondo, Rebecca Piimauna, Dorothy Chong, Gwen Wong (advisor). THIRD ROW: Thelma Nagatori, Beatrice Chun, Mildred Muranaka, Jeanne Lamberth, Florence Ishibashi, Yasuko Ideguchi, Gladys Jaynar, Kiyoko Abe, Rose Sato, Helen Abe, Rose Chun. FOURTH ROW: Geraldine Chang, Dr. Harley Ziegler, Ray Kusumoto, George Tanaka, Thomas Uyechi, Henry Tobita, Theodore Ogoshi, Charlotte Bice, Lois Goto, Jean Ishimura, Hilda Hino. FIFTH ROW: Grace Yuen, Richard Nakamura, Georae Chana. William Naaata, Dick Mastbrook. Benson Youna. Melvyn Ishikawa, Henry H. Yamada. 39 YMCA " To grow in Christian character ... to affihate with and participate in the church of their pref- erence ... to develop an increasing sense of social responsibility, motivated by the ideals of Jesus Christ. " These are the purposes of the YMCA ' s student Christian movement. In this third year of full-time activity after World War II, the officers of this association together with the Cabinet composed of seventeen students, four faculty and four alumni members initiated a pro- gram patterned after National Intercollegiate Christian Council recommendations. The four commissions, the two frosh fellow- ship clubs and the four committees were kept busy throughout the year planning Freshman, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter student- faculty conferences, regularly scheduled meet- ings, forums, campus worship services and other activities. The commissions were Christian Heri- tage, Personal and Campus Affairs, Social Re- sponsibility, and World Relatedness. The five committees were Publicity, Recreation, Finance, Membership and Asilomar. Daniel Akaka President Satoru Izutsu Vice-President John Nosse Secretary Isamu Joe Arakaki _ Treasurer Rev. Paul K. Miho Executive Secretary 40 i " , re- OV-aro,Gre o a g oda UW Uec or jO WeW° Sahara, Gr°ce,„g, FaUh Tsu. , YWCA The prime objectives of the UH YWCA for the year 1949-50 were to promote a feeling of one- ness in the associcrtion among the membership, with the committees serving as functional bodies; to increase active participation in YW activities and to develop a meaningful program to reach the different interests of the campus community; to foster individual growth and fellowship with other members through group participation; to work in closer cooperation with the YMCA; and to increase awareness of the national and world YWCA movements. To carry out these aims, the YW sponsored many activities such as the first joint freshman orientation camp with the YMCA which was a very successful affair, the annual Kuuana party, the Recognition ceremony, the leadership train- ing course for girls interested in working with community agencies, the arts and crafts project for girls interested in knitting, glass etching, shell craft, etc., a benefit movie to send delegates to Asilomar, a Thanksgiving service, the Easter camp with the YM, and the Komo Hale open house week at the YW ' s new headquarters at Seoview Avenue. Committee chairmen were Maizie Ann Lim, Alice Nako, Jean Yamamoto, Sue Kuwaye, Flor- ence Sasaki, June Ginoza, Fusae Uzeki, Dalne Leong, Mary Hirakawa, Norma Chow, Bernice Maruyama and Aiko Oyasato. Leonora Nishikowa President Dearma Higa Vice-President Helen Nekota Secretary May Kimura Treasurer Kay Hanley Executive Director 41 FIRST ROW, left to right: Robert Ho. Wayne Frantz, Akimichi Kimura, Alvin Chock, Kathleen Mc- Cormick, Flora Higa, Miss Josephine Harris. SECOND ROW: Alice Tamoyori, Carol Kaneshiro, Chiyoko Taira, Florence Ongais, Betty Nagamine, Keichi Ikeda. THIRD ROW: Lee Watson, Janet Hirata, Alice Tanji, George Teramoto, George Yukinaga, Harry Kobayashi, Harry Hayashi, Helen Itomitsu. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union seeks to interpret Christianity as a way of life correlating he re- ligious with educational and social development. The BSU, sponsored by the Hawaiian Mission of the Southern Baptist Convention, was organized at UH in December, 1946. Baptist students and all others who were in- terested met at the Baptist Student Center where they relaxed between periods, met friends, at- tended Bible classes, held discussion groups and enjoyed the daily noonday worship services conducted by and for the students. Retreats, conferences and socials were enjoyed periodi- cally. A full-time counselor, maintained by the Mis- sion, was available at the Center at all times. Akimichi Kimura President Alvin Chock Membership Vice-President Kathleen McCormick Social Vice-President Robert Ho Devotional Vice-President Hanayo Tomota Secretary George Teramoto Treasurer Miss Josephine Harris Counselor Dr. J. R. Alicata _ ..Faculty Advisor Wayne Frantz ICC Representative Flora Higa Music Director Keichi Ikeda Publicity Director Sachio Taira Baptist Student Magazine Rep. 42 HUl O HALE LAULIMA Hale Laulima is at present the only women ' s student dormitory on the campus. In June, 1946, a club, Hui o Hole Laulima was formed to divert the house members from the monotonous grind of academic work. Today, the thirty members have held to this tradition. Monthly faculty dinners were held at the dormitory with the girls preparing their special home-cooked dishes. In conjunction with the Fresno-UH football game many hands worked to put out a float for the jalopy parade. During Oc- tober an elaborate initiation ending with reproof from the police (for overexposure in public) was held. Later in the year Hale Laulima held open house. During the Christmas season the girls went a-carolling. The annual Spring Dance was held as the school year drew to a close. Yotsue Nakashima President Emiko Kubota Vice-President Janice Ogasawara Secretary Emiko Hirano Treasurer FIRST ROW, left to right: Ruth Okazaki, Evelyn Kurasaki, Janet Abe, Jennie Hashimoto, Elaine Ching, Betty Uchima. SECOND ROW: Rita Chun, Lily Fujita, Kimie Sako, Yoko Hayashi, Kikuyo Karimoto, Yotsue Nakashima, Dorothy Tam. THIRD ROW: Janice Ogasawara, Lily Imamoto, Jayne Machida, Grace Morikawa, Violet Tanabe, Gladys Hayashi, June Takahashi, Elaine Sugai. FOURTH ROW: Sue Kuwaye, Emi Kubota, Pat Fukuda, June Oda, Emily Allen, Emi Hirano, Yaeko Mabe, Margaret Watanabe, Miss L. Schuler (social director). 43 ALPHA OMICRON Alpha Omicron, which was formed in the spring of 1947, aims to promote closer relation- ship and cooperation, to develop personality and character, to encourage participation in extracurricular activities and to make possible the dissemination of Filipino culture. The organi- zation engaged in a variety of activities during the past year. Under Josephine Gabriel, the club embarked on a get-acquainted initiation party on November 8 at the home of Celestina Tomas. This was followed by other parties and picnics during the year. Led by Lindbergh Valentin, the club sponsored a series of discussions on Filipino culture. Promi- nent members of the community were invited to speak before the club members and other inter- ested students. The club also sponsored exhibi- tions of the Filipino folk dances. Helen Nagtalon, assisted by Lindbergh Valentin, directed a Fili- pino cultural and talent show. Athletic chairman Floranio Castillo was responsible for the active part the club took in the university intramural activities. With Roland Pagdilao as the member- ship chairman the club membership has grown to appreciable proportions. Alpha Omicron ' s various activities were well publicized by the work of the publicity chairman Felisa Torres. Alpha Omicron looks forward to additional fruit- ful years of successful achievements. Julio C. Carino President Epifanio Llacuna Vice-President Rosalyn Paz Secretary Alfred Barona Treasurer Anastacio L. Palafox Advisor Alfred Loureta Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Roseline Paz, Nellie Fagaragan, Esther Salomon, Felisa Torres, Epifanio Llacuna, Corazon Salasayo, Celestina Tomas, Elaine Agpalsa, Eudoxia Sumile, Lindbergh Valentin. SECOND ROW: Ray Hadulco, Andres Ferrer, Ruth Emil, Romano Rivera, Gladys Jaynar, Dolores Lintao, losefina Gabriel, Helen Nagtalon, Encamacion Domingo, Alfred Laureta (advisor), Julio Carino. THIRD ROW; Florante Dulay, Edward Fakes, Osamu Murala, Fuyunori Kaito, Salvador Dela Cruz, Roland Pagdilao, Robert Fukumoto, Pedro Badua, Alfred Barona, Juan Arzadon, Anastacio L. Pala- fox (advisor). 44 UH CAMPUS 4-H CLUB The University of Hawaii Campus 4-H Club is one of the newly organized clubs on the cam- pus. Its members are composed of former 4-H Club members whose objectives are to promote and continue interest in 4-H Club work, to assist the Agricultural Extension Service as voluntary club leaders, and to qualify as leaders for group activities in their home communities. In spite of being a small club in its infancy the University of Hawaii Campus 4-H Club has proven that it is capable of faking part in inter- club activities. Remember the Red Cross Drive, the Jalopy Parade, the Pompom Sale, Ahaolelo Conference — these were the activities of the UH Campus 4-H Club. Sueki Yamamoto President Toshio Murashige Vice-President Etsuko Kurosawa Secretary Masue Muraoka Treasurer Miss Rugland ..Advisor Mr. Stormont ' . Advisor FIRST ROW, leit to right: Sachi Yamamoto, Etsuko Kurosawa, Nobu Fujioka, Toshio Murashige, George Yoshimura, Itsuo Yano, Patricia Yamasaki, Thomas Ajimine, George Nakasato. SECOND ROW: Yoshikazu Suenobu, Betty Arita, Sumie Inokuchi, Edith Wakafuji, Masaichi Yafuso, Benjamin Kodama, Bill Schafer, Florence Maeshiro, Margaret Yoshinaga, John L. Stormont (advisor). THIRD ROW: Pat Fujimoto, Sachi Fukumoto, Mabel Murakami, Nancy Ohama, Lillian Tanabe, Masue Muraoka, Etsuko Nakashima, Evelyn Nitta, Tadayuki Kato. 45 COMMERCE CLUB The Commerce Club, aiming to promote better understanding among the students as well as the faculty members in the business and economic departments, was organized 24 years ago. Its first activity, a get-together, was held on October 8, 1949. Other social activities for the year included the Autumn Ball in November with Roy Kubo as chairman, two twilight picnics, one in January and the other in April, and the annual banquet in June. During the course of the year the club under- took the blotter project with chairman Kenneth Sano and the establishment of a bureau to help students and graduates secure better jobs. The College of Business Administration finally real- ized, the club, with Mitsuo Ono as chairman, went a step forward and successfully set up a Job Placement Bureau. Many large corporations were interviewed, questionnaires were sent to students and alumni members and information was requested of mainland colleges. Officers for the first semester: Harry Tsuji President Joe Shelzi Vice-President Alice Arakaki Recording Secretary Thelma Mitsukawa Corresponding Secretary Mildred Yuen Corresponding Secretary TeruoHimoto Treasurer Dr. Harold Roberts Faculty Advisor 46 TEACHERS COLLEGE CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Kenji Sato, Larry Matsuo, Harry Nisnimura, hoy NaKano, Mae Nakatani, J. G. Bennett, R. J. Prosser, Paul Nelson, A. Glynn, G. Greig, F. McCall, James Chang, Sadayoshi Sakamoto, Earle Linnemann, Osamu Enoki, R. Hara, S. Niimoto. SECOND ROW: William Tokushige, Tadao limura, Norman Saito, Richard Chun, Akira Fujimoto, Wayne Duncan (president), Paul In, James Nakao, George Tsugawa, Akira Fujita, Takashi Murayama, Edward Sakamoto, George Shimabukuro, Masaru Sunada, Herbert Park, Roy Nakashima, George Moriguchi, THIRD ROW: John Sur, R. Okazaki, R. Nishioka, R. Nishizawa, A. Hamamoto, W. Dung, T. Young, Michael Kawamura, George Kaneko, Harry Isobe, Y. Nakamura, Harold Tanaka, R. Shimabukuio, Edward Watanabe, Kwock Y. Leong, William Wachter. FOURTH ROW: Kazutaka Saiki, John Chang (vice-president), Noriyoshi Masumoto, Harry Sato, Eugene Marchal, Tsutomu Shigeto (treasurer), Seung Fa Yuen, J. F. Kunesh, Hideo Nakazawa, Walter Kawano, Bob De Ruff, Robert Schwartz, Florence Bell, James Okano, Luther Okoga, Robert Nagato, Richard Elstner. ENGINEERING CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Asato Yoshimoto, Harry Sato, H. Mikasa, Jin Fong Kam, Milton Ikeda, Seige Watanabe, Thomas Kawahara, F. Yamanaka, H. Muraoka, O. Magoon, M. Rasmussen, D. Austin. SECOND ROW: Bruce Arakaki, James Miyamoto, Stanley Takahashi, Samuel Taam, Joseph Runquist, Henry Tobita, Masaru Tamanaha, Tamateru Kodama, George Inenaga, Larry Miyashiro, John Nosse, Lawrence Whang, Robert Olsen. THIRD ROW: Melvin Matsushige, Alfred Barona, Masaru Tamura, Clifford Miyamoto, Shigeo Fukushima, Masayoshi Nishimura, George Iwamoto, Clifford Fujimoto, Michio Tonokawa, George Yokota, Noboru Taketa, Wilfred Lee. FOURTH ROW: Goro Endo (secretary), Ivan Fujinaka, Takeo Fujii, Shigeru Oishi, Shuichi Miyasaki, Rodney Wong, Herbert Tom, Wah Sung Chun, David Palmer, John Arzadon, Terry Aratani, Charles Yamanaka, Kenneth Sekiguchi. FIRST ROW, left to right: Myra Zane, Norma Chow, Kimie Maeda, Yoshie Sugimoto, Michiko Esaki, Naoko Honzaki, Setsue Hashimoto, Grace Hamamoto, Harriet Fujita, Miss Douty, Etsuko Kurosawa, Thelma Murakami, Florence Kashima, Janet Tokairin. SECOND ROW: Beatrice Chun, Janet Abe, Margaret Yoshinaga, Masue Muraoka, Mabel Yamamoto, Lillian Tanabe, Takeko Asahino, Matsuko Asahino, Pat Fujimoto, Haruko Kato, Betty Arita, Erillee Honmyo. THIRD ROW: Myra Tanoka, Mildred Kashiwada, Alice Kagawa, June Oda, Bessie Ibrao, Aileen Sasaki, Edna Hashimoto, Nadine Lee, Kikuye Shiraki, Maude Ota, Almo Tanaka, Flora Lum (secretary). HOME ECONOMICS CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Sumi Inokuchi, Gladys Ueno, Setsuko Goto, Charlotte Bice, Elizabeth Pa, Mabel Murakami, Betsy Murakami, Jean Sawa, Jane Kumada, Irene Michitani, Melva Ishida, Enid Suzuki. SECOND ROW: Violet Tanabe (president), R. Widman, Margaret Hashimoto, H. Goshi, D. Okumoto, E. Okawaki, E. Ishida, E. Nitta, E. Nakashima, P. Ching, Helen Tom, Nancy Ohama, Yoshie Odo, Betty Kariya. THIRD ROW: Edith Wakafuji, Akna Pang, Misuko Kato, Lorraine Fujimoto, Nancy Koizumi, Kazumi Motokura, Laura Enomoto, Jennie Odo, Lillian Tsushima, Claire Nakaue, Agnes Niyekawa, Fumie Aoki. FIRST ROW, left to right: Ruth Sugihara, Setsuko Matsubara (coiiusi-cnJing secretary), LiUian Hino (recording secretary), Herbert Kashiwa (treasurer), James Yamashiro (vice-president), Kaoru Uto (presi- dent), Janet Tamaribuchi, Barbara Yamane. SECOND ROW: JuUa Sato, Lily Miyasato, Jeanne Shimada, Mabel Takae, Miyuki Hirayama, Elaine Kawaharada, Ayako Nishibe, Akiko Fujitani, Eloise Nekomoto, Kikuko Ushio. THIRD ROW: Sueharu Yamamoto, Beatrice Uemura, Pat Fujimoto, Madge Honda, Ella Ohta, Sumiko Tottori, Samiko Miyamoto, Doris Matsusaki, Janet Matsuda, Fumie Aoki, Agnes Niyekawa, Helen Hiiose. FOURTH ROW: Hitoshi Ikeda, Henry Chagami, Kazuto Shimizu, George Motoyama, Tommy Tabata, James Toba, Hisashi Matsumoto, Bruce Arakaki, Shigeaki Fujitani, Edith Wakafuji, Mabel Murakami. RAINBOW YBA PRE-MEDICAL CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: William Lee, Richard Ho (president), Alexander Ho, Samuel Chang, lames Go, Elvin Low, Joyce Kealoha, June Leong. SECOND ROW: Herbert Yamashiroya, Richard Muranaka, Herbert Sakamoto, Chuck Pang, Calvin Chun, Susie Wai, Qara Yuen, Bertha Lau. THIRD ROW: Isao Masunaga, Herbert Yoshimori, Theodore Tseu, Yutaka Miyashiro, Rokuro Tomita, Toshio Nishioka, Margaret Luke (vice-president), Ellen Song. FOURTH ROW: Albert Loo, Charles Fernandez, Yumon Chang, Hing Hua Chun, Stanley Shima, William Won, Hideko Tamanaha, Samuel Kurohara. FIFTH ROW: Samuel Wong, Herman Wat, William Apaka, Qement Tom (treasurer), Ronald Young, Harold Nekonishi, Walter Kam, Bertram Komenaka. FIRST ROW, left to right: Susie Wai, Joyce Kealoha, Clara Yuen (president), Doris Miura (secretary), Evelyn Tatsuno (vice-president), Mildred Miyasato (treasurer), Flossie Ibara. SECOND ROW: Faye Dang, Miyoko Yoshina, June Ibara, Soo Myung Chung, Bettie Nishimura, Bertha Misaki. THIRD ROW; Lorraine Char, Donnette Lee, Greta Yim, Mary Fujikavi?a, Lily Takeuchi, Mable Amano. MED -TECH CLUB HAWAII UNION FIRST ROW, left to right: Maryanne Shimabukuro (secretary-treasurer), Ben Menor, Lorna Chun, Eichi Oki. SECOND ROW: Henry Song (president), Robert Katayama, George Akita, Henry Ev ?bank, Jr. V ' e FIRST ROW, left to right: Milvirde Woolsey-Lee, Mohammed Jasim, Andres Ferrer, Celestina Tomas, Grethana Botelho (secretary), Helen Shim. SECOND ROW: Shigeru Kaneshlro, Eleanor Matsuda, Winifred Ishimoto, Iris Tanimoto, Fumie Aoki, Agnes M. Niyekawa. THIRD ROW: Winston Watanabe, Robert Aitken, Albert Cipriotti, Tadao Yamaoka, Virginia Hess, Haruakl Kasuya. FOURTH ROW: Peter Tan, Osamu Murala, Kenji Yamaguma (vice-president), John Koo. FIFTH ROW: Taku Kasuya, Hung Chee Tom (treasurer), Siegfried Ramler, Dwight Heine, Momi Mookini. SIXTH ROW: Major Y. E. Warner, Jr., Bob Aitken, Keith C. Elliott, Harry Hanashiro, Lorin Gill (president). COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ORIENTAL LITERATURE SOCIETY FIRST ROW, left to right: Robert Hayase (president), Roy Kubo, Gertrude Kumaishl, Ruth Arakaki, Chiyo Gushiken, Olivia Pang. SECOND ROW: eia Ohta, Gertrude Tsutsumi, Mary Isokane, Joyce Ching, Fusae Ozeki, Susan Taam (vice-president), Edgar Knowlton. THIRD ROW: Robert Takane, Shichiro Watanabe, Lily Chong, James Komo (treasurer), John Inagakl, Herbert Hamaguchi, Gail Lindom. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Norman Rian, Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki, Dr. Hubert Everly (president). Dr. Charles Engard (secretary-treasurer). MISSING: Dr. Iwoo Miyake. PHI KAPPA PHI PSYCHOLOGY CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Minoru Inaba, Mary Hirakowa, Margaret Leong, Ruth Arakaki, Herbert Hamaguchi. SECOND ROW: Mabel Kawakami (secretary), Florence Tokairin, Yun Cheung Zone, Kiyono Kurosawa, Chiyo Gushiken, Virginia Chee, Tatsuko Hamashige. THIRD ROW: Winifred Chang (president), Alice Kono, Beatrice Kawakami, Mildred Arakaki, Thelma Nagatori, Nora Chang, Doris Matsusaki, Helen Kimura, Cherry Matano. FOURTH ROW: Morio Nakashima (treasurer), Shigeichi Uyeno, Akimichi Kimura, Ed Kaneshige, Roy Kubo (vice-president). HRST ROW, left to right: Jean Akimoto, Morion Coleman, Molly Murphy. SECOND ROW: Helen Matthews (secretary), Kui Char (vice-president), Natalie Yates. THIRD ROW: Don Mayo (president), Richard McQeery (treasurer), EweU Gibbon. FOURTH ROW: David Wilson, David Harada, Clark Bomlield, Edward N. Fernandez. PHILOSOPHY CLUB NEWMAN CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Samuel Lee, Francis Lee, Albert Lee, Babs Neves, Mark Samson, Mel Alencastre, Marilyn Mitchell, Horace Clay, Florence Tong (corresponding secretary), Kiyono Kurosawa, Henry Lazo, Corason Soriano. SECOND ROW: Ramon Reyes, Mildred Ching, Alice Arakaki, Alexander Yuen, Samuel Chang, Calvin Chun, James Go, Merton Lau, Loretta Cortez, Yvonne Martin, Gloria Thomas, Althea Harry. THIRD ROW: Bill Schafer, Joe Shelzi (president), Dick CoUer, David M. Lee, David C. Lee, Jean Chariot, David Hee, Albert Loo, Samuel Ching, Libert O ' SuUivan, Frances Perry (recording secretary), Anne Spring, Jane Spinola. FOURTH ROW: Roberta Chang, Marcial Simpson, Andrew K. Aiu, Yok Chen, Jim Tully, Joal Dunston, Howard Yoshida, Yoshio Kaminaka, Ted Vierra, Robin Lee, Kenneth Yuen, Andrew Wong. FIFTH ROW: Reg Wahl, Patricia Hiu, Alma Aiu, Ethel Chee, Diana Kim, Reginald Lee, George Koga, Clarence Merilles, Francis Ordenstein (vice-president), Sylvia Lee (treasurer), Gilbert Leong, James Silva. SIXTH ROW: Flora Lum, Ruth Ando, Laura Lum, Leonora Lum, Susie Wai, Francis Lee, Epifanio Llacuna, Margaret Dung, Muriel Lou, Mary Chang, Catherine Chong, Manuela Badua. i ' .r l ' -M FIRST ROW, left to right: Sam Lee (vice-president), Dewey Kim (president), Gilbert Korenaga (treasurer). SECOND ROW: Kenneth Sano, Qyde Chun, James Chang, Juan Arzadon, Sunao Nakama, Iwao Ino, Ichiro Shikada, Michael Kawamura, Satoru Izutsu, Shuichi Miyasaki, Osamu Enoki, Tom Kimura, Stephen Lee. THIRD ROW: Daniel Shigeta, Jim Tully, Masao Okasoko, Tyrone Kusao, Stanley Miyake, Joe Kuroda, George Dexter, Walter Mosuno, Roy Nakashima, Edwin Nakasone, Kiyoshi Oi, Sol Kaulukukui, Haruo Mikasa. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Kugiya, Eugene Marchal, Tony Ventura, Walter Wakatsuki, Alexis Lum, Ronald Ozaki, Thomas Hatakeyama, Clarence Hoe, Richard Green, John Chang, Edward Wotonabe, Asato Yoshimoto, Kenneth Nakomura, Herbert Chun. FIFTH ROW: Col. E. J. Bond, William Coleman, Forrest Murphy, Wallace L. Doty, Robert Ogata, Frank Watase, Sunao Murata, Douglas Koide, Oliver King, Herbert Doi, Yoshiro Nakamura, Col. Adna Clarke. SABER AND CHAIN CANTERBURY CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Norma Chow (vice-president), Olivia Pang (secretary), Hosetta Ramsey (advisor), Nora Okada. SECOND ROW: Cora Jay, Genevieve Lum, Evelyn Wong, Bertha Wong. THIRD ROW; Wallace Chang (treasurer), Francis Lee, Rev. Lewris B. Sheen (chaplain), Qark Bom- field (president). HUl LOKAHI Since 1921, the year of its inception on the campus at the Uni- versity of Hawaii, Hui Lokahi has continued to grow in its purpose of developing a high spirit of cooperation among its members. This year ' s activities were no exception to previous years as the fraternity was active in many functions, both on and off the campus. The annual rush picnic, held at Punaluu, set off a chain of events that continued throughout the year. At the picnic, all friendship temporarily ceased as the pleasant task of initiating the pledges began. A sports program, spirited meetings and the usual music mak- ing were the highlights of the year ' s activities which culminated in an Aloha party for the outgoing members. Albert Vivas President Wallace Doty ; Vice-President Charles Schroder Secretary Francis Bowers --- Treasurer FIRST ROW, left to right: Francis Bowers, WaUace Doty. SECOND ROW: Ray Duvau- chelle, Douglas Gardner. THIRD ROW; Don Gustuson (advisor), George Henry. FOURTH ROW: Frank Katterman, Joseph Pekelo. HFTH ROW: Charles Schroder, Robert M. Smith. SIXTH ROW: George Slepp, Albert Vivas. GROUP PICTURE, FIRST ROW, left to right; Jim Green, M. Conjugacion, Don Knepper. SECOND ROW: Ted Vierra, George Malama, Dean Hall. KAPPA EPSILON THETA Now in its third year of postwar activity, the Kappa Ep- silon Theta Fraternity is more active than ever before. Both on the campus and in civic affairs the fraternity is making its presence known. Kappa Epsilon Theta was organized in 1937 as an organi- zation of world travelers and adventurers. The fraternity has grown during the past years into a large well-knit organiza- tion. The war stopped the activities of the club for a time, but in 1946 the fraternity was reorganized on the University o: Hawaii campus. Today the club has thirty active members, the majority of whom are World War II veterans. This brotherhood is proud of its heterogeneous membership and its ability to get along. Membership in the group is not restricted but pledges are by invitation only. This year the Kappa Ep boys have sponsored many dances and have been instru- mental in bringing the best of local radio talent to the Uni- versity of Hawaii campus for various programs. Henry J. Nachtsheim, Jr President Denis Wong Vice-President Kenneth Dickerson Secretary Thomas Lalakea Treasurer Dr. Albert J. McKinney Advisor Professor F. E. McCall Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: William Char, Richard Davi. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Dickerson, Edward Fernandez. THIRD ROW: Harold Hagen, Clarence Hara. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Lalakea, Alexis Lum, Forrest Murphy. FIFTH ROW: Henry Nacht- scheim, Robert Richardson, Donald Wills, Denis Wong. FIRST ROW, left to right: Ruth Awai, Winifred Chang, Minto Hannus, Mary Hirakawa, Mercedes Hutchison. SECOND ROW: Esther Kwon. Juliette Ling, Ruth Nose, Kikuye Shiraki, Lily Takiguchi. THIRD ROW: Violet Tanabe. HUl POOKELA Hui Pookela, the campus women ' s honorary society, began its twenty-first year with eleven seniors. Membership in Hui Pookela, which liter- ally translated, means the chosen, is limited to outstanding senior women. Selection of new members is based on service, leadership, char- acter and scholarship. While the club ' s activities were, as a whole, limited this past year, individual members par- ticipated actively in campus events and organi- zations. The club has applied lately for member- ship in the National Mortar Board Society as an important move toward national recognition. Early in December a party was held for cer- tain junior women. The get-together was planned to promote further participation in extracurricular events and to promote greater scholastic endea- vor. The society also engaged in community-wide projects with particular emphasis placed on hos- pital rehabilitation services. Minto Hannus President Esther Kwon Vice-President Julliette Ling Secretary Mercedes Hutchison Treasurer Miss Barbara Clark Advisor Mrs. Gregg M. Sinclair Advisor Mrs. Daniel Inouye Advisor 58 GAMMA CHI SIGMA Gamma Chi Sigma was founded in 1928 with eight original members. Its purpose is to pro- mote scholarship and companionship among its members and to give full cooperation in all Uni- versity activities. During October and November, rushing activi- ties were held including a party at Hemenway Hall, a picnic near Ewa and a luncheon in Hono- lulu. Also in November, Gamma Chi Sigma sponsored a float and jalopy parade for the Uni- versity Spirit and Rally Committee. Early in the second semester, initiation of new members was held at a week-end beach party near Laie. Eileen Pulling President Virginia McGregor Vice-President Doris McLean Secretary Leilani Hollman Treasurer June Nichols Warden FIRST ROW, left to right: Dorothy Billara-Walker, Irene Billingsley, Joan Garvie, Kay Gorder. SECOND ROW: Yvonne Herman, Leilani Hollman, Jean Keithly, Lorraine MacDonald, Jeannine Madden, Kay Maggioros. THIRD ROW: Virginia McGregor, Doris McLean, June Nichols, Eileen PuUing, Anne Spring, Martha Stenberg. IB I H BBIDiB ' Chun Lorna Chun. BETA BETA GAMMA The Beta Beta Gamma Sorority was organized in 1947 with 15 members as its core. Listed as their objectives are furthering Korean culture, supporting ASUH activities, and developing closer acquaintance with other sororities as well as promoting unity among its members through educational and social functions. Be- sides their numerous campus activities the soror- ity contributes its service to the community. Activities of the year were a rush tea, an initiation dinner, and a tea at which Mrs. Kim spoke on the " Education of Korean Women. " A colorful float was entered in the Fresno-UH game. Other activities for the year were a joint tea with Gamma Chi Sigma, a cultural exhibit and a tea- dance for the ASUH students. Palama Settlement was adopted as the community project for the year. Esther Kwon President Jane Lyum Vice-President Anna Kang Recording Secretary Molly Kim Corresponding Secretary Louise Inn Treasurer Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Glick Advisors Mrs. Herbert Choy Advisor 60 PHI SIGMA R HO Phi Sigma Rho, one of the newer campus sororities, was founded in 1944 by a group of seven girls. Its purpose is to develop character and personality and to promote scholarship and participation in extracurricular activities. Blue and gold are the sorority colors and yel- low ginger its flower. Graduation last June took its toll of Phi Sigma Rho membership and the sorority started out this fall with fourteen members. The ranks were soon swelled with pledges after rushing activities dur- ing the first semester. After an overnight initia- tion party on Windward Oahu the new members were pledged at a formal candlelight ceremony. An afternoon tea in Hemenway Hall, followed by a muumuu-dunking party at the Spencer street home of Helen Anastasopulas, was held early in October. During the year, Phi Sigma Rho held a pre- game football rally, manned a ticket selling booth for the UH-Fresno game, sponsored the sale of school pennants, participated in the jalopy parade, and ushered at several campus festivities. Members also participated in inter- club athletic competition and many other cam- pus activities. Priscilla Freedman President Gwen Botelho Vice-President Barbara Davis Recording Secretary Barbara Kolb Corresponding Secretary Eva Mae Boss Treasurer Judy Dunkleburg Historian Barbara Brown Sergeont-at-Arms Mrs. Helen Matthews Advisor FIRST ROW, lef, .0 " h.: Helen Anostas pulo. sam. THIRD ROW Ju , , g ,, Lou Yuen. TE CHIH SHEH The purposes of this sorority are to pro- mote friendship among University women and to encourage participation in ASUH activities. The Te Chih Sheh sorority began its year of activities by holding its annual freshman tea at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ruddy Tongg. A record membership was set with the addition of twelve new members who were initiated at an overnight camp held at Kalama. The significant social event of the year was the traditional Narcissus Ball held at Hemenway Hall on February 4. As in the past, Narcissus blossoms were used to carry out the motif of the annual dance, and hostesses gowned in Mandarin jackets greeted guests at the door. The proceeds of this dance were included in the club ' s scholarship fund. Other activities of the club during the year included informal get- togethers with the Tu Chiang Sheh and Peng Hui fraternities, carolling at various institutions during the Christmas holidays, sponsoring of two lectures, and participa- tion in community affairs. Te Chih Sheh concluded its eventful year with a formal induction of the neophytes. Loma Lee President Bertha Young Vice-President Thelma Chock Recording Secretary Harriet Lee Corresponding Secretary Florence Tong .-_ Treasurer Muriel Lau Historian Dr. E. Vinacke Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Clarice Chang, Thelma K. Y. Chock, Thelma L. K. Chock. SECOND ROW: Jean Chun, leannette Chun, Annette Hiu. THIRD ROW: Ethel lean Ho, Jennie Kam, Bertha Lau. FOURTH ROW: Muriel Lau, Winnie Lau, Harriet Lee. FIFTH ROW: Jennie Lee, Loma Lee, Sally Lee. SIXTH ROW: Priscilla Leong, Alma Pang, Bernice Pang, Irene Siu. SEVENTH ROW: Florence Tong, Irene Yap, Ruby Yee, Bertha Young, Myra Zone. TU CHIANG SHEH The object of Tu Chiang Sheh is to promote among its members those enduring fraternal qualities of love, serv- ice and fellowship which will tend to develop in each member a fuller and happier outlook upon life and society. With only a dozen members left on the campus, each one of Tu Chiang Sheh ' s members was striving to be of some service to the University and the community. Outstanding in achieving this goal were Dick Tongg, sophomore class presiden t; Denis Wong, ASUH coun- cillor and chairman of the ASUH miscellaneous commit- tee; Bill Young, varsity basketball player and coach of a UH freshman basketball team; Dooley Kam, Public Parks tennis champ and UH tennis team coach; and Herbert Loui, track star. Wallace Chang, last year ' s band leader, composed a fraternity song for Tu Chiang Sheh. The fraternity sponsored many social events this past year. Some of these affairs were: a party with Yang Chung Hui at Jimmy Ching ' s home and another with Te Chih Sheh at Fred Chang ' s home, the annual banquet with the Alumni chapters, the annual Mandarin Ball at Hemenway Hall in April, initiation of new members in May, a banquet honoring the graduates in June and an induction party for new members. Dooley Kam President Wallace Chang ' . Vice-President Newton Chinn Corresponding Secretary Francis Lee Recording Secretary George Lee Historian Daniel Yu Historian Doctor Cheng .._ Faculty Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Fred Chang, Wal- lace Chang. SECOND ROW: Newton Chinn, Harrison Chong. THIRD ROW: Dooley Kam, Francis Lee. FOURTH ROW: Herbert Loui, Wallace Tom. nFTH ROW: Richard Tongg, Denis Wong, Daniel Yee. YANG CHUNG HUl The Yang Chung Hui which hterally means " a club looking toward the middle path, " was formed twenty-five years ago under the guid- ance of Dr. Shao Chang Lee. Its aims are to acquaint young women with the heritage of China, to render service to others, to encourage friendship among the women of the University, and to cooperate with the ASUH. Purple, signi- fying loyalty, is the club color, and the purple and gold pansy is the club flower. A homecoming tea was held in July at Arca- dia, the home of Mrs. Walter Frear, to celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of Yang Chung Hui. The alumnae and friends of the sorority were in- vited to join in this joyous occasion. The annual tea for freshmen opened the Yang Chung Hui activity calendar. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Inn, at Mott-Smith Drive, was the scene of this pleasant gathering. At this time eleven new members were pledged into the sorority. An overnight initiation of the neophytes was held at Wahiawa. Topping the social activities of Yang Chung Hui was the traditional China Tea House dance held on October 15 at Hemenway Hall. During the Christmas season the Hui col- laborated with the Peng Hui fraternity to form a caroling group and entertained at many homes. Ruby Choy President Irma Chun Vice-President Evelyn Young Recording Secretary Lily Yuen Corresponding Secretary Betty Wong Treasurer Mrs. Kim Fan Chong... - Advisor Mrs. Hung Lum Chung -- .Advisor FIRST ROW, left to right: Blossom Au, Cora Char, Loretta Ching. SECOND ROW: Ruby Choy, Irraa Chun, Juliette Chun. THIRD ROW: Poi Yee Hee, Thelma Lau, Vivian Lau. FOURTH ROW: Frances Lee, Bertha Leong, Lorraine Loo. FIFTH ROW: Susan Taam, Winnie Taam, Barbara Tam. SIXTH ROW: Bea- trice Tarn, Betty Wong, Marian Wong, Patricia Wong. SEVENTH ROW: Alicia Yee, Audrey Young, Evelyn Young, Lily Yuen. PENG HUl FIRST ROW, left to right: Donald Ching, Herbert Chun. SECOND ROW: Tin Yau Goo, Allen Kam. THIRD ROW: Ernest Lam, Sun Kien Lam. FOURTH ROW: How- ard Lau, Kenneth Lau. FIFTH ROW: Calvin Liu, Edward Loui, Chew Nung Lum, George Lum. SIXTH ROW: Willard Nip, Herbert Tom, Donald Tong, Lowell Yee. In its twenty-third year of campus participation Peng Hui again took an active part in the ASUH. Members had active roles in the WSSF drive, with George Lum spearheading the cam- paign as general chairman. Howard Lau served his second year as chairman of the Hemenway BOG. Edward Loui captained the Varsity five through another successful season. In intra- mural sports, Peng Hui fielded formidable teams in basketball, volleyball, and baseball. Social activities included picnics and get-togethers with Yang Chung Hui and Te Chih Sheh. The an- nual camp was held between semesters at Camp Erdman. The Lt. Wah Kau Kong Memorial Scholarship was awarded to Charles Hamane. This scholarship, established in memory of a fraternity brother who fell in action in the European theater during World War II, is awarded each year to the outstanding sophomore on the basis of his scholastic and co-curricular ac- tivities. Tin Yau Goo President Donald Ching Vice-President Herbert Chun Secretary Herbert Tom Treasurer Rev. Charles Kwock Faculty Advisor KEANUENUE The second oldest sorority on the campus, Ke Anuenue, which means the rainbow, was formed twenty-four years ago. The purpose of the soror- ity is to create interest and arouse cooperation among its members in student activities at the University of Hawaii and to preserve and per- petuate Hawaiian culture. Rushing started in September with an informal tea at Hemenway Hall to which everyone came in muumuus. A dessert party was held later at Kahala. Initiation was a hilarious event with the new members, stuffed up in muumuus, taking part in a football rally. The girls were further initiated at an overnite party in Haleiwa. Other activities included participation in the Aloha Week parade, a float in the Jalopy Parade for the Fresno State-UH game, a get-together with the H Club, caroling at Christmas time, and the ASUH May Day program. Mercedes Hutchison President Nellie Stewart --- Vice-President Grace Thoene - ...Secretary Mae Parker Treasurer Mrs. Dorothy Kahananui... Adviser Mrs. Joan Wade ...Adviser FIRST ROW, left to right: Clarissa Aping, Violet Awai. SEC- OND ROW: Jackie Booth, Mahealani Ching, Mercedes Hutchi- son. THIRD ROW: Florence Kaohanui, Lorraine Kaina, Nani Kupihea. FOURTH ROW: Caroline Lee, Pearl Luning, Momi Mookini. FIFTH ROW: May Parker, Juanita Stephen, Nellie Stewart. SIXTH ROW: Grace Thoene, Leilani Warriner, Joy Wong. ATHERTON HOUSE Charles Atherton House, the University ' s dormitory for men, was " home " for 67 students. This aggregation was re- garded as one of the most cosmopolitan organizations on campus. Not only did the members represent various races in the territory, but there were also several students from China, Philippines, and the Marshall Islands. The main purpose of the organization was to develop esprit de corps. This was easily attained since the members lived, studied, and played together. Members took port also in initiations, intramural sports, dances, picnics and a fare- well luau, besides giving service to ASUH projects. The house was always open to visitors and many stu- dents utilized the lounge for purposes of relaxation, study and eating. Gordon Chee President Edward Nichols Vice-President Fakashi Matsui Secretary Harold Yoshida Treasurer FIRST ROW, left to right: Alfred Akana, Joseph Arakaki, James Araki, Phil Atkinson. SECOND ROW: Charles Brickbauer, Eugene Bal, Clarence Chang, Harold Chang. THIRD ROW: Gordon Chee, Wallace Doty, Mansfield Doi, John Dang. FOURTH ROW: Hiroshi Eta, George Fujiwara, Henry Hirai, Ray Hadulco. FIFTH ROW: Elver Higashi, Ray Haftel, Teruo Himoto, Alvin Haake. SIXTH ROW: Dwight Heine, George Hieda, Kiyoshi Ide, Seito Ikeda. SEVENTH ROW: Ernest Kubota, Don Knepper, Hitoshi Kamasaki, James H. Kato. EIGHTH ROW: James I. Kato, Sueo Kondo, Shigeo Kimura, Eduardo Locsin. NINTH ROW: Mar- vin Lee, Sammy Lee, Al Lum-King, Takao Malsuda, Ezra Mattheus, Herman Misajohn, Bill Morikowa, Takashi Matsui, James Miller. TENTH ROW: Albert Manliguis, Azusa Muraoka, Henry Nitta, Mitsuo Nakamae, Stanley Nakamae, Koji Nomura, Jackie Ruddock, James Rogers, Jay Sasan, Seiji Sugihara. ELEVENTH ROW: Bobby Souza, Brock Short, Tony Taniguchi, John Tashiro, Susumu Tamanaha, Richard Vanderburgh, James Westlake, Harold Yoshida, Carl Yamagata, Bill Yamazaki. WWm CLASSES t " ALREADY, IN MICROCOSM. THE IDEAL BEGINS TO BE REALIZED: THE BROTHERHOOD OF MAN. " — SmCLAIH. FRESHMEN DA aD LEE Vice-President EDITH YOSHIMOTO Secretary JAMES NOHARA Treasurer DONALD C. MATTHEWS Advisor 70 CLASS OF ' 53 1949 — the University at last! We Frosh again laid claim to the largest class tradition so prev alent here during the past years. The official welcoming period of one week came and went — not too soon — but then the Bury the Hatchet Dance held to celebrate the climax of our orientation into this new life patched things up pretty well. It didn ' t take us long to familiarize ourselves with the intricacies of the strange surroundings for some of us like Nelson Tuitele, Gilbert Honda, and Curtis Ho began invading the more select organizations by holding down important posi- tions in the varsity football team, or as Sally Lee did when she came up with the Pine Bowl Queen ' s crown. Class prexy Joal Dunston led us off into a series of socials and get-togethers designed to acquaint us with our fellows, for after all isn ' t fun and pleasure as much a part of college life as studies and classes? We topped this proposi- tion with the George Washington dance, and the Relaxation Hop to help neutralize the bitter ex- perience that some of us had with the first final exams. We rounded out a successful year of social and scholastic achievement when we promenaded at the annual Frosh formal in April. As we looked forward to the coming years, we hoped to realize the fulfillment of the dreams which they say ore inherent in college life. :0- v CABINET— CLOCKWISE, LEFT: David Lee, Whitney Graeff, Joe Mossman, James Nohara, Libert O ' Sullivan, Sally Lee, Allen Skidmore, Howard Hamamoto, Alfred Akana, Richard Teragawa, Wallace Blaisdell, Joal Dunston. 71 i LEFT; Ending with a blazing bonfire, the impressive cere- mony held prior to the Bury the Hatchet Dance, marked the end of Freshman Aloha Week. BELOW; Turmoil takes over during Field Day. The Frosh and Sophs disagreed violently over certain issues. W WH ■■ " Busy Fingers " Haftel, distinguished jurist, carefully measures a frosh offering, a candidate for Freshman Queen. FROSH ABOVE: Prospective freshmen encamped at Mokuleia. Three camp trips were held to ac- commodate the extra large turnout. RIGHT: The Coke Mixer held during orientation week crammed the gym to the rafters with eager freshmen. f - 1 ' HiCHAHD TONGG President SOPHOMORES BARBARA KIM Vice-President VIRGINIA McGregor Secretary DAVID EUM Treasurer JOSEPH SMITH Advisor 74 CLASS OF ' 52 Approximately a thousand former Freshmen hit the registration lines in late September, mak- ing up the largest Soph Class ever to grace the Manoa campus. Chief planners of Freshman Aloha Week, the class did its bit toward making the Frosh feel at home. Active hostilities were called off after a week of school, and the armi- stice terms were arranged after the field day activities. A lasting peace was insured at the Bury the Hatchet Dance. On an afternoon in October the Frosh and Sophs held a coke party at Hemenway Hall. During the mid-term vacation the class of ' 52 sponsored a formal, the Dreamers Holiday. With the beginning of the new term the class was up to its neck in co-curricular activities. The Sophs sponsored the second semester book ex- change which was active during the registration period. Early in April the class sponsored the Backstage party, an informal dance with a theatrical intermission. The annual class picnic was held late in Spring, just before the scholastic year drew to a close. Pacing the class this past year were President Dick Tongg, Vice-President Barbara Kim, Secre- tary Virginia McGregor and Treasurer David Hum. Dr. Joseph Smith acted as class advisor. CABINET i.:.:. :..;, , .„.; ._. ...j.,;. .. . „.. , ,.-. ._,,_.„. , .,.„,..,., .. ,...,. o..:.NDING: James Tully, Richard Tongq, Yukie Aotaki, Virginia McGregor, Yaeko Mabe, Robert Bjorn, Barbara Kim, Theodore Chinn, Grace Thoene. Wilfred Ching, Barbara Davis. 75 SOPHS The Dreamers Holiday, a between-seraester formal held by the Sophomore class. JUNIORS RAYMOND HAFTEL President WILLIAM PAZ Vice-President EVELYN YAMA Secretary EDWIN WONG Treasurer IWAO MIYAKE Advisor 78 CLASS OF ' 51 So that ' s what being a Junior is Hke. The class of ' 51 has survived another scholastic year — somewhat more polished and a bit more mature. Junior activities commenced with the very start of school. The Book Exchange, a service in buying and selling books for the students, was in full swing during registration. An outstanding feature, the Siesta Hour, a weekly noon-hour show featuring top local and mainland talent, was sponsored by the Junior Class and the ASUH. This very popular program was continued through the school year. The Sophomore and Junior classes jointly held a luau in the amphitheater. The place was slightly strained at the seams when the large crowd repaired to Hemenway Hall to enjoy the dance which followed, leaving behind a faint aroma of delectable kaukau. A unique Hayride was held in March. Most of the important details were kept a deep secret, and the resulting party was a great success. In late spring the Junior-Senior Prom was held, bringing the class ' social season to a close. The tragic drowning of Kenji Yamaguma, a popular junior, led to the establishment of the Yamaguma Memorial Fund, to which the Junior class donated fifty dollars. The class was well represented in all the co- curricular fields. Outstanding personages were Ray Haftel, Ka Leo Associate Editor and Junior Class President, and George Akita, candidate for the territorial constitutional convention. CABINET RIGHT:: Raymond Haftel, !;•_ A: . .-.., .._ :._, . Forrest Murphy, Evelyn Yama, Edwin Wong. :ros. 79 . ■ " ' ■ - ' •• - ■ ' 80 FUGHT: A happy junior gathering dance at the Hayride. t SENIORS THELMA CHOCK Vice-President VIOLA KOMORI Secretary CLIFFORD ARINAGA Treasurer SHUNZO SAKAMAKI Advisor 82 CLASS OF ' 50 September — Seniors at last. For the 700 of us, here was our dream realized — our wish come true. Eagerness, expectancy, jubilation greeted this fall month and yet present but unrevealed was a trace of sadness — reluc- tance to lose touch of all that being Froshs, Sophs once meant to us — fun, youthfulness. From the very beginning of this class — as weak-kneed, green-capped Froshies, who couldn ' t quite fill their britches; to the self made Sophs — so superior in their own eyes — too cocky at times; to the Juniors who couldn ' t quite sup- press the feelings of growing superiority; and to the now mighty solemn Seniors who wear their caps and gowns with pride and honor — could it have been only four years? Four years which can never be reproduced on these pages, but four years which can never be erased from the thoughts of each departing Senior. To complete and round out the memoirs of this the finale of the class of ' 50, the Seniors made their fun-time pleasant and memorable. The Musical Hayride in late fall opened the calendar of class functions. Twelve gongs and fireworks interrupted the Senior New Year ' s Eve Dance — always colorful, always enjoyable. Then we hiked off to a between semester camp, hopeful that it would take the place of cigarettes in calming down jangled after-exams nerves. Spring ushered in the Junior-Senior Prom — just dreamy. Then to top the year off the ' 50ers feasted at the Senior Banquet. When the years have passed and the class of ' 50 has scattered reminiscences of university days will bring the present seniors back to the pleasant memories of their just completed scho- lastic careers. CAEINET -LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki, Daniel Inouye. George Lum, Juanila Stephen. Betty Wonq, Clarence Merriles, Winston Watanabe, Donald Ching. 83 ABOVE: Dr. James Shoemaker speaking on the " Economic Outlook for the Future of Hawaii " at the Job Opportunities Conference. UPPER RIGHT: Catching rock crabs on the reef at Mokuleia during the Senior camp. 84 85 AKANA, BENJAMIN AKIMOTO, DAN EIZO AKIMOTO, JEAN AKIMOTO, MARY F. ANDERSON, SHIRLEY LEROY, JR. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu DELORES Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. A. 5, S.— Eng. A. S.— Eng. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Ka Leo ©us. Mgr.) 4; Sr. Cabinet 4; Comra. Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Lambda Chi 3, 4; Bd. of Pub. 4. KaLeol; YWCA 1; UH Swim. Team 1; TG 3, 4; Mod. Dance Qub 1, 2, 3, 4. A. S.— Psy. AKITA, SETSUKO Honomu, Hawaii A. S.— Psy. AKINAKA, ISAAC FUKUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. LDS Club 4; Comm. Club 4. AKASHI, ASATOMO Lawoi, Kauai A. S.— Bus. AKAMINE, ERIC YOSHIKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3, 4. ANZAI, SAKUO Kaawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 1, 2, 3, ' YMCA 1, 2. AOKl, BARNEY TOSHIHARU Lihue, Kauai A. S. — Econ. Bus. Comm. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. AOKI, GEORGE MASATOMO Papaaloa, Hawaii Agr. — Agr. Agr. Club 1,2 (Pies.) 3, 4; Saber and Chain 1, 2. AOKl, SHIRO Kohala, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Soc. Club 1; Comm. Club 3, 4. AONA, WILFRED Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engr. Engr. Students Assn. 2, 3, 4. APING, CLARISSA LINAHAU Lanikai, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Ke Anuenue 1,2,3,4; Soc. Club 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Qub 1,2,3,4; WAA 1, 2, 3; Spirit and Rally 1, 2, 3. 86 ARAGAKI, 41NORU Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Chem. ARAKAKI, ALICE NATSUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Newman Club 1, 2, Comm. Qub 2, 3, 4. 3,4; ARAKAKI. MILDRED S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. YWCA 1,2,3,4; Psy. Club 3, 4. ARAKAKL PATSY SUMIKO Honolulu, T. H. T.C. — Dementary Newman Club 1,2, 3, T.C. Club 4. ARAKAKI, RUTH YOSHIKO Koloa, Kauai A. S. — Soc. YWCA 2, 3; Soc. Club 2, 3, 4; Psy. Cluh 3, 4; OL3 4. ARAKI, JAMES MASAO Haleiwa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. ARINAGA, CLIFFORD IWAO Lihue, Kauai A. S.— Pol. Sc. YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4; IRC 3; Comm. Club 3; Model Slate Convention 2; CI. Treasurer 4. ARIYOSHI, BETTY SHIZUE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Psy. YWCA 1, 2; Soc. Club 3, 4. ASATO, MINORU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Physics ATKINSON, WILLIAM JOHN, JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Mathematics AU, ROBERT H. C. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. AWAI, RUTH Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary Hui Pookela 3, 4: AWS Councilor 3; WAA l,2(Sec.), 3(V.P.), 4; Spirit Rally 1,2,3,4; Song Leader 1, 2, 3, 4. AWAI, VIOLET-MARIE MAHELA Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Mus. Ko Anuenue Sorority 2, 3, 4; WAA l,2(Pres.), 3(Sec.), 4 (Vioe-Pres.); YWCA 1,2,3,4; A Cappella Choir 2. 3, 4; Varsity Swim Team 1, 2. AZUMA, TSUGIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. BACON, JAMES L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soc. 87 BALLINGER, DONALD BORNHELD, ROBERT BOTELHO, DONALD BOWERS, FRANCIS CHAGAMI, HENRY KENNETH CLARK SILVA ANDREW, JR. SADAO Stewartville, Minnesota Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Aiea, Oahu Agr. — Tropical Hort. A. S.— Phil. Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pros.). App. Sc. — Rec. A. S.— Econ. H Club 3 (Treas.); Saber and Chain 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4; Theater Guild 2; Hui Lokahi 2 (Pros.), 3 (Vice-Pres.), 4 CTreas.). A. S.— Bus. CHANG, FRED YEW WAI CHANG, GEORGE CHANG, JACK G. CHANG, JOHN CHANG, NORA Honolulu, Oahu QUAN CHOW Honolulu, Oahu YOU CHONG KAM YOUNG A. S.— Bus. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Tu Chiang Sheh 1,2,3 A. S.— Zool. App. Sc. — Civil Engin. A. S.— Psy. (Pres.), 4; UH Christian Fellowship Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. YWCA 3, 4; Interclub Council 2, 3; 3,4. Psy. Qub 3, 4. Commerce Club 1,2,3; Pineapple Bowl Football Planning Comm. 3. CHANG, WALLACE YAUKEE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary Canterbury Club 4 (Treas.); Episcopal Qub 2 (Pres.), 3 (Vice-Pres.); Tu Chiang Sheh 4 (Vice- Pres.); A Cappella Choir 4. CHANG, WINIFRED OI CHINN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Psy. Club 3, 4; YWCA 3, OLS 3, 4; Hui Pookela 4; AWS 2, 3, 4. CHEE, GORDON KOON SUNN Paia, Maui A. S.— Psy. Atherton House 1, 2, 3 (Vice-Pres.), 4 (Pres.). CHIKASUYE, ALBERT H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. KaPalapalal,2, 3, 4. CHING, DONALD D. H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. CHING, FRANCES KEALANOHEA Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary Ke Anuonue 2. CHING. JOYCE CHANG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. OLS 1, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2; Phi Lambda Chi 1, (Rec ' d Sec.) 2. CHING, MILDRED KAM WON Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Newman Club 1, 2. Comm. Qub 3, 4. 3.4: CHINN, NEWTON KUISHIN Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engineer Engin. Club 1,2,3,4; Tu Chiang Sheh 1,2,3. (Sec.) 4. CHO, JOHN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. CHOCK. THELMA KAM YEN Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Klst. Qass Vice-Pres. 4; Class Treas. 1, 2, 3; Te Chlh Sheh 1, (Treas.) 2, (Corres. Sec.) 3, (Sec.) 4; Comm. Club 1, 2,3,4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4. CHONG. CHARLES F. W. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. FFA (Pres.) 4; Agr. Club 4; TC Qub 4. CHONG, ELEANOR F. Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. CHOO, ANDREW HUN Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Soc. Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; HClub 1,2,3,4; Soc. Club 3, 4. CHUN, FREDERICK H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Psy. Club 3. 4; Mus. Qub 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, TG 3, 4. CHUN, HERBERT S. C. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. PengHui 1.2,3, 4; Safeer and C ain 4. CHUN. RICHARD SING YIP Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Qub 1,2,3,4. CHUNG, YOUNG WHEE Honolulu, Oahu A. 5, S.— Psy. CHUNG. BARNEY B. N. Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — -Econ. CHUNG, WINIFRED WAI YEW Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Ad. Pre-Legal Club (Sec.) Comm. Club 3, 4. 2.3,4; 89 CHUNG, YOON CHO H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Beta Beta Gamma 2; Comm. Club 1,2, 3 4; Phi Kappa Pi (Pres.) 2; Band 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4. CLAY, HORACE FREESTONE San Diego, Californi ' .i Agr. — Tropical Hort. Transfer Student irom UCLA; Newman Club 3, 4; WC 3; Agr. Qub 3, 4; IRC 3, 4. COLEY, ALICE U. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Psy. DANG, VIRGINIA M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Varsity Debate 3; Pre-Legal Club 1,2,3; KaLeo 1,2; Qass Councillor 1. DAVIS, FRANK F. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. DERBY, DONNA LOUISE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art BOG 3. 4; WAA 3: YWCAl. DICKERSON, KENNETH M. DOI, CONSTANCE Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Varsity Football 1,2; Varsity Riile Team 2; Kappa Epsilon Theta 2, (Sec.-Treas.) 4. YOSHIE Pahala. Hawaii A. S.- Soc. Ka Leo 3, 4; Soc. Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3, (Cabinet) 4. DOI, HERBERT TAKASHI Eleele, Kauai A. S.— Soc. Varsity Football 1,2, 3,4; Soc. Qub 3; Saber and Chain 4. DOI, HERMAN S. Hanapepi?, Kauai A. S.— Govt. DUNCAN. WAYNE EDWARD Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, (Pres.) 4; ICC 4. DUNG, WALLACE S. H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. EBESU, TOM T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. EGI. FRANK REN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. ELDRED, HORACE BERTON Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Zool. Eta Lambda Kappa 1 , 2. 90 ENG, MARIETTA W. Y. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Ka Leo 1 , 2; Yang Chung Hui 1, (Pres.) 2. ENOMOTO, LAURA TSUGI Waipahu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 2, 3 YWCA L FARIAS, ANTONE Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Jr. Varsity Baseball Comm. Qub; WC; Newman Club. FUJIHARA, HARRY H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. FUJII, MYRTLE MASAE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Anthro. FUJII, TAKEO Honokaa, Hawaii App. Sc. — Engin. Engin. Qub 1,2,3,4; Phi Lambda Chi 3, 4. HASHIMOTO, PEARL Kapaa, Kauai T.C. — Preschool-Primary FUJIMOTO, AKIRA Hilo, Hawaii App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. FUJINAKA, IVAN TAKESHI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. FUJITA, LILY YURIKO Lihue, Kauai A. S.— Soc. FUJITANI, MICHIKO Pearl City, Oahu T.C. — Elementary T.C. Club 3, 4. GILL, LORIN TARK Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4; BOG 4; IRC 4; Soc. Club 4. GLYNN, ALDON CHARLES Wahiawa, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Enpin. GOO, TIN YAU Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Peng Hui 2, 3, 4; YMCA 2. GORDER, MARY KATHERINE Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Gamma Chi Sigma 3, 4; AWS4. 91 GOTANDA, YUKIO Waimea, Kauai A. S.— Soc. GOYA, EDWIN KIICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Psy. KaPalapala 1,2, 3 (Ed.), 4 (Assoc. Ed.): BOG 3, 4; Spirit Rally 4 Ch.; Tennis Team 1,2,3. GREIG, GEORGE Aiea, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. GUSHIKEN, CHIYO Koloa, Kauai A. S.— Psy. YWCA 1; Soc. Qub 1,2,3,4: Psy. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; OLS 4. HAGEN, HAROLD W. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 2, 3, 4; TG 3, 4; SOSA 4. HAMADA, GERALD HAYATO Kahului, Maui A. S.— Chem. HAMAMOTO, ALBERT HARUO Lihue, Kauai App. Sc. — Civil Engin. HAMASHIGE, TATSUKO Kahuku, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Soc. Club 3, 4; YWCA 2: Psy. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HANASHIRO, HARRY S. Kekaha, Kauai A. S.— Hist. HANGAI, CORRINE AlKi Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Dental Hygiene. | HANNUS, MINTO ELIZABETH Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Hui Pookela 3, (Pros.) 4; TGI. 2, 3, 4; AWS2, 3. 4; Soc. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; TO Club 3, 4. HARA, MITSUO Hilo, Hcrwaii A. S.— Bus. HARA, ROBERT TOORU Hilo, Hav aii App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. HASEBE, ELSIE TATSUE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. HASEGAWA, HARRIET HARUMI Keahua, Maui App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 3; 92 HASHIMOTO, EDNA MITSUKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. FUJII, TAMAE Puunene, Maui T.C. — Secondary T.C. Club 1, 2,3,4. HASHIMOTO, SIDNEY Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. HASHISAKA, NORMAN YUKIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. YMCA 1,2,- Psy. Club 2, 3, 4. HASHIZAKI, KANAE Spreckelsville, Maui T.C. — Elementary. HATA, GEORGE YUKIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3. HATAKEYAMA, THOMAS GORO Kapaa, Kauai Agr. — Voc. Agr. Agr. Club 1,2, 3, 4; FFA 2, 4; UH Campus 4-H Club 3, 4; Alpha Beta 4; Saber and Chain 4. HAYAMA, ETHEL SETSUKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. HAYAMI, JEANNE TERUKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3. HAYASE, ROBERT T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3, 4; OLS 3, 4. HAYASHI, YOSHIMl Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. HIGA, DEANNA TOMIKO Pepeekeo, Hawaii T.C. — Dental Hygiene YV CA 1,2,3, (Vice-Pres.)4. HIGA, JEAN TSURUE Wailuku, Maui T.C. — Preschool-Primary HIGA, JOYCE KIMI Puunene, Maui A. S.— Soc. YV CA 3, 4; Psy. Qub 3, 4; Soc. Club 4. HIGASHINO, ROBERT HIROSHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. 93 HIMOTO, TERUO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Atherton House Club 3, 4; Comm. Club 3, 4; YMCA 3, 4. HINA, DONALD SATOSHl Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Pre-LegalQub 1,2. HIRAI, HENRY TETSUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Econ. HIRAI, SEICHl Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. HIRAKAWA, MARY OTOME Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Psy. HIRANO, YASUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. HIRATA, JAMES T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bacteriol. HIRATA, KENTARO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art Soc. Club 3, 4. HIRONAKA, SETSUKO Haiku, Maui T.C.— Elementary HIROSE, DENNIS KOJI Kapaa, Kauai A. S.— Psy. HO, STANLEY Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Engin. Club 1; Comm. Club 3. HOKADA, MIWAKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Ka Palapala I; Soc. Club 1, 3, 4; YWCA 1,2; Social Process 3, 4 (Bus. Mgr.). HOKAMA, KAY K. Lanai City, Lanai T.C.— Dementary HOLLMANN, LEILANI B. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Gamma Chi Sigma 2, 3 (Warden), 4 (Treas.); Theatre Guild 1,2,4; Rifle Team 2; YWCA 1. HONG, GEORGE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. 94 HORI, JOHN M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Bus. Saber and Chain 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HORIKAWA, JAMES Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 2, 3, 4; Engin. Club 1; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. HORIUCHI, HOWARD Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. HOSOKAWA, ETHEL Y. Waipahu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. HOWE, GUY L. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Gen. Agr. IRC 4; Alpha Beta 4. HOY, JOHN E. Charleston, W. Va. A. S S.— Physics HUTCHISON, MERCEDES L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soc. ASUHSec.3; HuiPookela4; Spirit and Rally Comm. 2, 3; Ke Anueanue 2, 3, 4; ASUH Councillor 4. HYUN, EDMUND C. H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. IDE, KAZUYOSHI Hilo, Ha A aii A. S.— Soc. YMCA 1, 4; Soc. Qub 3, 4; Ka Palapala 3, 4; Class Councillor 1, 3. IDE, KIYOSHI Kealakekua, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. KaLeo 1,2; Soc. Qub 3, 4 (Pres.); Atherton House 3, 4; Social Process 3, 4. IHARA, LES S. Hilo. Hawaii A. S.— Psy. Psy. Club 4; Tennis 1, 3, 4. UlM A, CHARLES T. Makaweli, Kauai A. S.— Soc. IJIRI, FAITH Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. YWCA 1,4; Soc. Club 3, 4. Ik ' EDA, HILDA R. Honolulu, Oahu A. 5 S.— Bus. YWCA 1; Coram. Club 2, 3, 4. IKEDA, HERBERT H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. 95 IKED A, HITOSHI Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Comm. Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; H Club 2, 3, 4; Intramural Track Manager 2, 3, 4. IKEDA, KIYOSHI Ewa, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Soc. Qub 1,2,3, 4. IKEDA, RALPH S. Paia, Maui A. S. — Econ. Comm. Qub 4; Hui Wiki Wikl 2. IKEDA, SEITO Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Pre-Dent. IKEHARA, ISAAC L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. IKEMORI, MICHIKO Kahului, Maui T.C.— Oementary YWCA 1; TO Club 1,2 (Sec), 3, 4. IKENAGA, HELEN Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary Real Dean Comm. 1, 2; TCClub 1,2,3,4; YWCA1,2, 3, 4. IKEZAKI, TOSHIHARA Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Cham. IMADA, STANLEY S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. IMAI, HARRY M. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Ka Palapala 3, 4. IMOTO, ALICE K. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Elementary. INAMINE, EDWARD ; Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. ING, SUI PONG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. YMCA 1; Comm. Qub 3. INO, IWAO Waipahu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. Agr. Club 1,2,3,4; Uniwai FFA 4; Saber and Chain 4. INOUYE, DANIEL K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. 96 INOUYE, HELEN H. INOUYE. WAL ' l ' EK H. ISA, KIYOKO ISHIBASHI. FLORENCE T. ISHIDA, GLADYS T. Honolulu, Oahu Hanapepe, Kauai Olaa, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Bot. A. S.— Psy. A. S S.— Bus. T.C. — Preschool-Primary . App. Sc— Med. Tech YWCA 1,2,3,4. Comm. aub 3, 4. Med. Tech. Club 3; Home Econ. Club 1. ISHIDA, MASARU ISHIKAWA, CALVIN Y. ISHIMOTO, ITSUKO ISHIMOTO, WINIFRED H. ISOBE, HARRY H. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Lihue, Kauai Waialua, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.- Econ. A. S.- Bus. A. S.— Soc. A. S.— Soc. YWCA 1,2; Soc. Club 3; AWS (Pres.) 4. App. Sc. — Civil Engin ITO, IS.i .0 IWAMOTO, REYNOLD T, IZUNO, TAKUMI IZUTSU, SATORU JIM, WINIFTLED Waialua, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Pahoa, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu YUKINN A. S.— Econ. A. S.— Chem. Agr. — Voc. Agr. A. S.— Psy. Honolulu, Oahu TCQub 1,2,3; Del., Const. Conv. 2; A. S.— Soc. Agr. Club 2, 3. Qass Vice-Pres. 2, 3; Ka Palapala 4; YMCA 3, 4 (Vice-Pres.); Saber and Chain 4. HuiWikiwikil; YWCAl Soc. Club 3, 4. 97 KAAWAKAUO, EMMA M. Honolulu, Oahu A. (S S.— Soc. KADOTA, HATSUE Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Hist. KAGAWA, ZORA ETSUKO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— Med. Tech. YW 1,2,3,4; Med. Tech. Qub 1,2,3,4. KAGEHIRO, GEORGE K. Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary TC Qub 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4. KAINUMA, CHESTER TAKEO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. KALEIOPU, TERESA OKU Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary. KAM, ALLEN YUNG YEE J-lonolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Peng Hui 3, 4. KAMEDA, ROBERT KAZUMl Waialua, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3, 4. KANADA, HARRY H. Wailiiku, Maui A. S.— Soc. KANBARA, BERTRAM TERUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S S. — Econ. Ka Leo 2, 3 (Feature Ed.): Pre-Legal Club 2, 3, 4 (Treas.); Senior Class Bulletin (Ed.). KANEKO, GEORGE Ewa, Oahu App. Sc— C.E. Engin. Club 1,2,3, 4. KANENAKA, EDWIN NOBUO Lihue, Kauai A. S. — Econ. Comm. Qub 2, 3, 4. KANESHIGE, EDWARD S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Psy. Club 3, 4; Ka Palapala 3, 4. KAPELA, MERCEDES K. Hilo, Hawaii T.C. — Secondary WAA 1, 2 CRep.), 4 Newman Club 1, 2. 4; TC aub 2, 3 (Pres.), 4; Student Advisor 4; Modern Dance Group 1 , 2; Hale Laulima. KASAHARA, TSUNEKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. 98 KASHIWA, HERBERT KORO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. KASHIWAMURA, MASAE Paia, Maui A. 6 S. — English. KUWAYE, SUM IKO Honokaa, Hawaii A. S.— See. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Soc. Qub 3, 4. KATO, JAMES HIDEO Wailuku, Maui T.C. — Secondary KATO, MASUMI LAURA Paia, Maui T.C. — Elementary TC Club 1,3; YW3; Phi Lambda Chi 3. KATO, TADAYUKI Kukaiau, Hawaii Agr. — Voc. Agr. Uniwai FFA 2, 4; Aggie Club I, 2, 3 (Pres.), 4. KATZ, DANIEL HOWARD Detroit, Michigan Ka Leo 2, 3, 4 (Ed.); Homecoming Steering Comm. KAWAKAMI, BEATRICE HIFUMI Aiea, Oahu A. 5. S.— Psy. Psy. Club 3, 4; YW 1, 2, 3, 4. KAWAKAMI, MABEL H. Hanapepe, Kauai A. S.— Psy. YW 1,2,3; Psy. Club 3, 4; Soc Club 1. KAWAMURA, GRACE K. Honolulu, Hawaii App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 1, 2, 3. KAWAMURA, MICHAEL SATORU Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— E.E. KAWANO, WALTER ITSUJl Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— C.E. Engin. Club. KAWASAKI, ROBERT KIYOICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Engin. Club I ; Comm. Club 4. KAWATO, ASTER Y. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. YW 1; Home Econ. Qub 2, 3 (Sec), 4. KAYA, HARUYOSHI Aiea, Oahu A. S.— Bus. 99 KOTHLY, JEAN CLARK Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Gamma Chi Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Theatre Guild 3, 4. KIDO, SUNAO Haiku, Maui A. S S.— Govt. Veterans Village Club 1,2,3,4; Govt. Fellowship 3, 4. KIKUCHI, SHOJI Wahiowa, Oahu Bus. Adm.— Bus. KIM, ARLENE P. H. Vi aiawa, Oahu T.C.— Secondary TC Council 2. 3, 4; Debate Forensics 2, 3, 4: Hui Menehunes (AWS) 1; Interclub Council Rep. 3; M ' AA Bov ling Mgr. 2. KIM, DEV EY HONG WOO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Saber Chain Pres. 4; ASUH Councillor 2, 3, 4; Class Pres. 2; BOG 2; BAC4. KIMURA, AKIMICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.- Psy. BSU 2, 3, 4; Psy. Club 4. KIMURA, MORRIS YOSHIO Kona, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Ad. Comra. Club 4. KIMURA, ROBERT NOBUICHI Wailuku, Maui A. S. — Econ. Comm. Club 3, 4. KIMURA, TOM T. Waialua, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Ad. Saber and Chain 4; Comm. Club 4. KING, OLIVER HOLMES Honolulu, Oahu A. S-S. - English Saber and Chain 4. KITA, BOB TAKERU Hcrwi, Hawaii A. S.— Psy. KITAGAWA, IWAO Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3. KIYOSAKl, JUNE Honolulu, Oahu A. 5, S.— Art. KIYOSAKl, ROSE SADAKO Hilo, Hawaii App. Sc. — Recreation WAA 1,2,3,4. KOBAYASHI, MABELT. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 1,2,3,4; Class Treas. 3. 100 KODAMA, DOUGLAS KOGA, GEORGE KOMO, JAMES T. KOMORI, VIOLA SHIZUKO KONDO, CAROL NOBUKO HIDEAKI MITSURU Kona, Hawaii Kapaa, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Kahului, Maui Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. A. S.— Psy. T.C.— Elementary. A. S.— Soc. A. S.— Econ. Qass Pres. 4; ASUH Council 2, 3; Class Sec. 4; Ka Palapala 2, (Bus. Mgr.) 3, 4; BOP 3; Ka Palapala (Assoc. Ed.) 3; Psy. Club 4. Ka Leo (Sports Ed.) 2 Qass Cabinet 2. KONO, ALICE AIKO KONO, TOKUWO KUBA, MARY HIDEKO KUBO, NATSUKO OKABE KUBO, ROY M. Ewa, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Agr. — Gen. Agr. Agr.aubl,2, 3,4. T.C. — Preschool-Primary. App. Sc— Pub. Health Nursing Ka Palapala 2. A. S S.— Psy. KUBOTA, EVELYN KUGIYA, THOMAS T. KUMADA, HENRY KUMASHIRO, GRACE KUNIHIRO, MOMOE MICHIKO Honolulu, Cabu YOSHIMARO MICHIYO Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Honolulu Oahu Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Preschool-Primary App. Sc— Rec. Saber and Chain 4; Jr. Varsity Baseball 3. A. S.— Chem. A. S.— Bus lCC(Sec.)4;AWS(Treas.)4; SOSA4; YWCA 1,2,3,4; Comm. Club 1,2,3,4; WAA 1, 2, (Hlg. Ch.) 3, 4. 101 KUNIYOSHI, MITSUKO Makawao, Maui A. S.— Eng. KUPIHEA, NANI Honolulu, Onhu Agr. — Agr. KURISAKI, ROY MASASMI Honolulu, Oahu A. S S. — Chem. KUROSAWA, KIYONO KATHERINE Kualapuu, Molokai A. S S.— Soc. Soc. Qub 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Psy. Club 4. KUSAO, TYRONE TETSUJIRO HaleiwQ, Oahu A. S.— Govt. BOP 4; Saber and Chain 4; Boxing Team 2; Pre-Legal Club 4. KUSUMOTO, RAY ISAO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. KUWAHARA, IWAO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. KUWAHARA, TAKASHl Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Jap. KUWABE, SHIZUO Waimea, Kauai A. S.— Soc. KWON, ESTHER CHUNG HEE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Pre-Legal 3; Hui Pookelo 4; Beta Beta Gamma 1, 2, 3, (Pres.) 4. LARM, EDWIN Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary. LAU, ELAINE SAU KWAI Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Eng. LAU, GRIFHTH LEN BIN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. NevrananClub 1,2,3,4. LAU, HOWARD KON SIM Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Pre-Med. Intramural Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Lambda Kappa 1 , (Vice-Pres.) 2; Peng Hui 2, 3, 4; BOG (Ch.) 3, 4. LAU, MARION HUNG GIN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Soc. Qub 3, 4; YWCA 4. 102 LAU, SAMUEL BOW WAH Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Coram. Club 3; Tu Chiang Sheh 4. LAU, THELMA HING TAU Honolulu, Oa hu A. S.— Soc. Soc. Club 3, 4; Yang Chung Hui 3, 4. LEE, DAVID MUN ON Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. LEE, DONNETTE LESLIE Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bacteriol. TGI. LEE, DOROTHY YOK NGIT Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. LEE, DOUGLAS DO CHOON Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Coram. Club 3; Phi Kappa Pi 3. LEE, ELAINE YUKNGAiJ Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ICC Rep. 3. LEE, FRANCIS Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— Phil. LEE, FREDERICK KWAI FOAK Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LEE, GEORGE K. H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Tu Chiang Sheh 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3. LEE, lEANETTE KUMYUNG Kaneohe, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. LEE, lENNIE HUNG WAN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Mus. Mus. Club 3, 4; Te Chih Sheh 2, (Pres.) 3, 4. LEE, NADINE PUI LAN Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LEE, PEGGY WONG Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Psy. LEE, SYLVIA LAI NGUN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Home Econ. Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1,2, (Treas.) 3,4. 103 LEONG, AH SUNG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— An. LEONG, BERTHA KWOCK HUNG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Yang Chung Hui 1, (Scholarship Ch.) 2, 3, 4; Coram. Club 3, 4. LEONG, DONALD FRANaS Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. LEONG, GILBERT JOSEPH Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Ad. Newman Qub 1,2,3, 4; Ka Palapala 3; Coram. Club 4. LEONG, KWOCK YAI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Qub 1, 2, 3, 4. LEONG, MARGARET KAM HOON Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Episcopal Club 1,2,3; Psy. Qub 3, 4; Hui Wiki Wiki 2. LEU, CHONG FOOK Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Rec. LIM, DAISY BONG HE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Qementary. LIM, HERBERT Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. LING, JULIETTE SUl HAN Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Horae Econ. LINNEMANN, EARLE ARTHUR Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Transfer Student from U. of Washington; Engin. Club 2, 3, 4. LIU, BENJAMIN KIM TONG Honolulu, Oahu Bus. Ad. — Bus. Track 1,2,3; Comm. Club 4. LIU, CALVIN Y. Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Peng HuL LIU, ELLEN YUK KUI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. aub 1,2,3. LOCKWOOD, WINIFRED AUCE Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Transfer Student from Stephens College; IRC 3; Soc. Club 3; University Singers 3. 104 LOOK, HAROLD H. Honolulu, Oahu Agr.— Agr. Agr. Oub 1, 2, 3, 4. LOUI, EDWARD HUNG JEONG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. PenqHui 1,2, 3,4; H Qub 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. LUI-KWAN, LEOCADIA KAHALA Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary. LUM, GEORGE TUNG YAU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Econ. Delegate, World Student ' s Congress 1; (Ch.) World Student Relief Comm. 2; (Ch.) WSSF 3. LUM, ROSALIND Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LUNING, PEARL MAILE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Ke Anuenue 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Qub 1,2,3, 4; AWS Couns. 3; ROTC Sponsor 1, 2, 3, 4; Ka Palapala Queen 3; May Queen 1 ; Football Queen 3. LYUM, JANE OK CHUN Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soc. Beta Beta Gamma 2, 3, 4; ICC 4; WAA 2, 3; YWCA 2, 3. MACHIDA, ELIZABETH HISAKO Paia, Maui A. S S.— Soc. MAKIZURU, SUSAN MASAYO Koloa, Kauai T.C. — Elementary. MAMIYA, RICHARD T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Gen. Sci. MARUTANI, AMY TONAE MASUDA, ROBERT Hilo, Hawaii T.C. — Preschool-Primary. YOSHIICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc Soc. Club (Vlce-Pres.) 3; (Assoc. Ed.) Social Process 3; (Ed.) Social Process 4. MASUMOTO, GRACE YAENO Honolulu, Oahu A. . S.— Soc. MASUMOTO, NORIYOSHI MATANO. CHERRY RBKO Hilo, Hawaii App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Modem Dance Manager 3; Ka Palapala 2, 3, 4; Psy. Club 3, 4; Rainbow YBA 3, 4. 105 MATSUDA, lANET RUFUKO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Chem. MATSUDA, TAKAO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.--Arl Ka Palapola 4. MATSUI. IIRO Wailuku, Maui A. S S.— Econ. MATSUMOTO, WALTER MASAHIKO Hakalou, Hawaii A. S.— Gen. Sci. WC1,2, 3. MATSUMURA, NORA KIMIKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Mus. Mus. Club (Sec.) 4; AWS1,2, 3, 4. MATSUNAGA, GEORGE MITSURU Wailuku, Maui A. S. — Econ. Comm. Club; VVC 3, 4. MATSUO, BETSY SAWANO Eleele, Kauai App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 1,2,3; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4. MATSUO, LARRY KIYOSHI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. MATSUOKA, DORIS KOKO Honolulu, Oahu T. C.--Elementary MATSUOKA, TAD AMI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. MATSUZAWA, ESTHER H. Honolulu. Oahu T. C. — Elementary KaLeo 1,2; TCClub 1,2,4. MAYO, DONALD SHERWOOD Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Phil. TG (Council) 1, 2, 3, 4; School of Relig. Club (Pres.) 2; Phil. Club (Pres.) 3, 4; Ka Leo 3, 4. MENOR, BENJAMIN Pahoa, Hawaii A. S.— Govt. Alpha Omicron (Pres.) 2; Const. Convention Del. 2; Varsity Debate Team 3, 4; (Ch.) Board of Debate Forensics 3, 4. MERRILES, CLARENCE F. Wailuku, Maui T. C. — Secondary TG 1, 2, 3, 4; TCClub 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1, 2,3,4; Senior Coun. 4 MILLEN, GEORGE EMMOR Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. 106 MILLER, RALPH WILLIAMS JR. Aiea, Oahu A. S.— Bus. MIYAHIRA, DOROTHY KIYONO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Med. Tech. Club 1,2,3,4. MIYAHIRA, TOYOKO JEAN Paia, Maui T. C. — Elementary MIYAMOTO, FAITH NOBUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art MIYAMOTO, OWEN Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 4; Alpha Phi Omega 1. MIYASATO, MARY KAMEKO Kapaa, Kauai A. S.— Soc. Soc. Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1 ; Canterbury Club 2, 3; Women ' s Rifle Team 3. MIYASHIRO, FLORENCE K. Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Dental Hygiene MIYASHIRO, GLADYS SACHIKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, (Treas.) MlZOGUCHl, CHIEKO Hilo, Hawaii T. C. — Preschool-Primary MIZUBA, KIYOTO Hilo, Hawaii T. C. — Secondary Class Coun. 1 ; TC Club 3, 4. MOOKINI, ESTHER T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Anthro. MORIGUCHI, GEORGE S. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. MORIMUNE. GEORGE MASARU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. MORIYAMA, CHARLES HARUO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. MOTOKURA, KAZUMI Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. 107 MURAYAMA.TAKASHI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. MURABAYASHI, HARRIS NOZOMU Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Bus. MURAI, SUETO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. MURAKAMI, HAROLD TADASHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. MURAKAMI, HARUYE Hilo, Hawaii A. c5 S.— Psy. MURPHY, MARY CATHERINE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. NACHTSHEIM, HENRY JOHN, JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Saber Chain 2; Kappa EpsilonTheta 1,2,3,4; H-Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; BOG 3, 4. NAGATO, ROBERT KAZUO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3,4. NAGATORl, THELMA T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Anthro. YWCA 3, 4; Psy Qub 3; Theater Guild 3; AWS Modern Dance, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Lambda Chi 1. NAKACHI, MIYAKO Lanai City, Lanai T. C. — Elementary NAKAGAWA, FLORENCE SETSUKO Wahiavira, Oahu T. C. — Preschool-Primary TC Club 2, 4. NAKAGAWA, HIDEO Honolulu, Oahu App Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3, 4; Wrestling 2. NAKAHARA, TAKEHITO Olaa, Hawaii A. S.— Chem. NAKAMA, SUNAO Puunene, Maui A. S.— Psy. NAKAMOTO, ALICE MIYAYE Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Elementary 108 NAKAMOTO, TOSHIO Kona, Hawaii A. S. — Econ. Varsity Track Mgr. I, 2; H-Club 2; Commerce Club 3, 4. NAKAMURA, HISAO Honolulu, Oahu A. SS.— Soc. NAKAMURA, MICHIKO Honolulu, Oahu Aqr. — Home Econ. NAKAMURA, ROBERT F. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. NAKAMURA, STEPHEN S. Honolulu, Oahu A. 6 S.— Soc. YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4. NAKAMURA, YASUO NAKAMURA, YOSHIRO NAKANISHI, RALPH NAKANO, ROY RIUJI NAKASHIMA. YOTSUE Honolulu, Oahu Wahiawa, Oahu TAMOTSU Waipahu, Oahu Honokaa, Hawaii App. Sc.--Civil Engin. A. S. -Psy. Waiakoa, Maui App. Sc. — Civil Engin. A. S.— Psy. T. C— Oementary Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. YWCA 1,2,4; Soc. Qub 3, 4; Psy. Club 4. NAKATA, GRACE NAKATANI, MAE NAKO, ALICE CHIEKO NEKOMOTO, DOROTHY NEKOTA, HELEN TAKAKO MASAKO Honolulu, Oahu ITSUE CHIYOKO Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu T. C— Oementary App. Sc. — Civil Engin. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; App. Sc— Med. Tech. A. S.— Soc TC Club 2, 3, 4; Soc. Qub 1, 4. Med. Tech. Qub 1,2. 3. YWCA 1,2, 3, 4 (Sec Newman Club 1, 2, 3 Soc. Club 3, 4; IRC 4. (Sec), 4. 109 NELSON, VICTOR JOHN Wood Lake, Minn. Agr. — Tropical Hort. NEMOTO, CARL MIKI Aiea, Oahu App. Sc. — Zool. NICHOLS, EDWARD Wailuku, Maui A. S S. — Chem. Nil, NICHIII Pahoa, Hawaii A. S. — Econ. NIIMOTO, DOROTHY HISAKO Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Bot. NISHIHARA, RICHARD GENEI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Band 1, 2, 3, A; Choir 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Lambda Chi 3; Music Club 4. NISHIMURA, DOROTHY RURIKO Honolulu, Oahu T. C. — Elementary NISHIMURA, HARRY MITSUO Wahiawa, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club. NISHIMURA, KATHRYN KATSUKO Huleia, Kauai T.C. — Preschool-Primary NISHIMURA, MASAYOSHI Wahiawa, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4; Atherton House Club I, 2; Phi Lambda Chi 1; WC 3, 4. NISHIOKA, RIKIO Kalihiwai, Kauai App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Qub 1,2, 3, 4. NISHIZAWA, RICHARD Y. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2, 3,4. NODA, MIRIAM Y. Hilo, Hawaii T.C— Elementary. NOIIMA. ISAMU Wailuku, Maui T.C— Secondary Class Pres. 1; Soc. Club 3. NOSE, RAYMOND ICHIRO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. 110 NOSE, RUTH M. Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. NOZAKI, TERUYUKI Waianae, Oahu A, S.— Hist. NOZOE, ELEANOR S. Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary TO Club 1,2,3,4; Comm. Club 3, 4; WAA 1,2,3; YWCA 1,2,3,4; YWCA Cabinet 3. OBATAKE, PAUL SATOSHl Honolulu, Hawaii A. S.— Chem. O ' BRYAN, THOMAS RUSH Honolulu, Oahj A. S.— Chin. ODA, SACHIKO Kahului, Maui T.C. — Elementary. ODATE, REIKO Hilo, Hawaii T.C. — Elementary TCClub 1,2,3,4. OGASAWARA, EDWIN TAKAYUKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. OHAMA, KATSUMI GLEN Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Geog. OHINATA, KIICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. OISHI, DARRELL MATAO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary. OKA, DAVID S. Aiea, Oahu A. S S.— Soc. Soc. Club 4. OKA. PATRICK E. Puunene, Maui A. S.— Soc. Boxing 3, 4. OKADA, NORA HISANO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.- Psy. Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Phi Lambda Chi 2, 3, 4. OKAJI, HIROYUKI DICK Honolulu, Oahu A. S.- Govt. Ill OKASAKO, MASAO Moloaa, Kauai Agr. — Voc. Agr. VVC3, 4; Agr. Club 2. 3, 4, FFA i; Saber and Cliain 4. OKAZAKI, ROKURO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2, 3, -1. Oia, OCHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Govt. OKI, NOBUKO SHIMAZU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Lit. Ka Leo 2; AWS (Vice-Pres.) 3. OKINO, AGNES REIKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary OKUDA, LILLIAN MISAO Pearl City. Oahu T.C- Elementary. OKURA, FLORA EMIKO Hanopepe, Kauai A. S S.- oc. ONO, KATSUTO Kahuku, Oahu A. S. — Chem. Engin. Qub 1, 2; Phi Lambda Chi 4; OLS4. ONO, MITSUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Qub 3, 4; WreBthng 2, 3, 4; YMCA4. OOKA, RICHARD FUSA( Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Bus. Comm. Club 1,2,3, 4. ORDENSTEIN, FRANCIS KANEI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. ORNELLES, DERMOT J. E Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. Var. BaseboU 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; H Club 2, 3, 4; Music Club 3, 4. ORNELLES, GORDON F. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Pre-Dent. OSAKI, MASAO Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Elementary. OSHIMA, HELEN Y. Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary. YWCA 1,2,3,4,- TCClub 1,4; Comm. Club 3, 4; WAA 1,2, 3 (Student Adv.) 4; Oass Sec. 3. 112 OSHIMA. SHINOBU OSHIRO, KATHLEEN OSHIRO, RUTH TAEKO OSUMI, RUTH KAZUE OTA, MAUDE SHIZUE Hilo, Hawaii MICHIKO Woipahu, Oaiiu Honolulu, Oahu Pepeekeo, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. Halaula, Hawaii A. S.— Bus. A. S.— Soc. Agr. — Home Econ. A. S.— Soc. AWS Service Comm. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YWCA 3, 4: Chainnan 3. Soc. Club 3, 4. OTOSHI, MORRIS OTSU, TAMIO OUCHI, EDWARD OYAMA, GRACE ETSUKO OYAMA, HARUE MASAYUKI Honolulu, Oahu MASAYUKI Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Zool. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Preschool-Primary. A. S.— Art. T.C. -Elementary. T.C. — Secondary TC Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Ka Leo 4. PAGDILAO, ROLAND PAIK, SUN HARK PANG, CHUNG LUM PANG, MORRIS S. Y. PEKELO. DOTY JOSEPH ■ Vaialua, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu A. S.— Econ. Agr. — Agr. A. S.— Phil. T.C— Secondary A. S. — Econ. VVC3; Comm. Club 1,3, 4; ICC 3. Beta Beta Gamma 2. Hui Lokahi 2, 3, 4. Alpha Omicron 2, 3, 4. 113 P ETRO WSKI, JOSEPH PETER, JR. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. TG 3, 4; Radio Workshop 3, 4. PHILLIPS, JOHN RICHARD Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Comm. Qubl, 2,3; OLS 1. 2; Kappa Epsilon Theta 1,2,3,4; TGI, 2, 3, 4; ASUHCoun. 2. PIDCOCK, JOHN KEITH Cheyenne, Wyo. A. S. — Econ. OLS 3, 4. PITNEY, ARCH L, Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary TO Club 2, 3, 4; TC 2, 3; Soc. Club 1 . PITNEY, WINIFRED SAKAI Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary TC Club 2, 3, 4. PRINGLE, GLADYS JEAN Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— Pub. Health Nurse. RICHARDSON, ARLON WUNG Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Var. Swim. Team 1, 2, 3, 4. RATHBURN, FRANCIS LAMONDE Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Entom. RAUTENBERG, HERBERT Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. YMCA1,2, 3, 4. PULLING, EILEEN RUTH Lanikai, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Goioma Chi Sigma 4. RICHARDSON, ROBERT KELELANl Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Saber and Chain 2, 3; Pre-Legal Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon Theta 3, 4 Comm. Qub 3; TG 3, 4. ivJl ' HlGUES, RAMONA COLLETTE Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary Newman Club 2, 3, 4. ROKUHARA, THELMA JITSUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. RUBIN, BARRY JAMES Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. ASUH Pres. 4; ASUH Coun. 2, 3; Var. Debate Team I; Berndt Oratorical Contest (1st place) 1; ASUH Hon- orary Service Award 1. SAIKI, KAZUTAKA Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— ivil Engin. 114 ST. JOHN, CHARLES E. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. SAITO, NORMAN M. Waiakoa, Maui App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. SAKAI, KAZUKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. SAKAI, ROBERT T. WaioluG, Oahu A. S.— Bus. SAKAMOTO, RONALD YOSHIMICHI Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Bus. .js ms SAKANISHI, HELEN Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Chem. SAKATA, NAOKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. SAKO, TOKUMA Papaikou, Hawaii Agr. — Agr. Agr. Club 2, 3, 4. SALOMON, ESTHER PALACAY Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. SATO, HARRY NAOSAKU Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. SATO, HARRY HIDEO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Agr. Agr. Club 3, 4. SATO, KENIl Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. SATO, SAMUEL KOJl Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. SATO, TOORU Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Govt. SEIJI, JANET K. Aiea, Oahu A. S.— Soc. IRCl, 2; Soc. Club 1,4; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; MSF4. 115 SHIGETA, DANIEL SHIGETA, TSUTOMU SHIKADA, ICHIRO SHIMIZU, TOKIO SHIOTANI, KAZUKO TAKERU Honolulu, Oohu Kona, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Volcano, Hawaii Halaula, Hawaii App. Sc— Civil Engin. Agr. — Voc. Agr. A. S.— Econ. A. S. — Soc. Agr. — Aqr. Engin. Club 4 (Vice-Pres.). Uniwai FFA 2, 4; Soc. Club 3, 4; Agr. Club 1,2,3,4; Agr. Club 1,2,3,4; YWCA 4. Saber and Chain 4. Saber and Chain 4. i SHIRAKI, KIKUYE SHISHIDO, AILEEN TOMIE SHITANISHI, MICHIO SHOMURA, RICHARD SILVA, HAROLD Kapaa, Kauai Paia, Maui Kekaha, Kauai SUNAO Waianae, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. A. S.— Soc. Agr. — Voc. Aqr. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. AWS3; HuiPookelaS, 4; Soc. Club 4; Agr. Club 1,2, 3, 4; A. S.— Zool. Canterbury Club 3, 4; YWCA 4. FFA 4. Home Econ. Club 1 , 2 (Treas.) 3 (Pres.), 4. SIU, ABRAHAM YAN TONG Honolulu, Oahu A. 5 S.— Govt. 116 SIU, IRENE FUNG LEN Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Soc. Club 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2; Spirit and Rally 2, 3, 4, SIU, PATRICK M. L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Gen. Sc. SONG, HENRY SUNG GOON Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Varsity Debate Squad 3. 4; IPR 4; Beta Beta Gamma 2, 3, 4; Hawaii Union 3, 4 (Pres.); Pre-Legal Club 4. SPRING, ROSE ANNE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. STEED, LOUIS MELVIN Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Eng. Press-Radio Club 3, 4; Theatre Guild 2, 3, 4 (Publicity Mgr.). STENBERG, MARTHA GAY Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Theatre Guild Council 2, 3, 4; Gamma Chi Sigma 1, 2 (Pres.), 3, 4; AWS Councillor 4; Class Councillor 3. STEPHEN, lUANlTA KALAHAUOLl Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. YWCA 1,2,3; Theatre Guild 3; Soc. Club 3, 4; Episcopal Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ke Anuenue 1, 2, 3, 4. STRUMPFLER, EDITH AGNES Denver, Colorado App. Sc— Public Health Nursing. SUE, IRMAKAMCHAI Heeia, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. Home Econ. Qub 1, 2, 3, 4. SUEHIRO, RICHARD Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. Soc. YWCA 1,2, 3,4; Soc. Club 4. SUEOKA, NANCY CHIZUKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Eng. TCClubl,2, 3, 4; Music Club 2, 3; Choir 3; Orchestra 2, 3, 4. SUEOKA, SARAH SAKAE KAYA Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. SUGA, HATSUMI Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. SUGAI, DONALD ITSUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. SUGIMOTO, HAROLD YUKIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. SUGIURA, PEGGY TAMA Honolulu. Oahu T.C. — Elementary. SUGIYAMA, GLADYS K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. SUMIDA, ESTHER KlYOKO SUR, JOHN BONG KON Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Med. Tech. Pre-Nursing Club 1; Eta Lambda Kappa 2, 3; Med. Tech. Club 2. 3, 4. Wahiowa, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 117 SUYEMOTO, BARRY MASARU Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. SUYEOKA, ROBERT FUJIRO Lahaina, Maui A. S.— Psy. SUZUKI, CLARENCE KAZUTO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. TAAM, SUSAN KONG-SUET Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Art. TADA, DANIEL YOSHIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. TAGAWA, ALICE MIYOKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. YWCA 1,2; KaLeo 1,2; Soc. Club 3, 4; Rifle Team 1,2. TAIRA, SACHIO Waimea, Kauai T.C. — Secondary YMCA I; TCClub4; Baptist Student Union 2, 3 (Pres.). TAKAHASHI, KENICHl Kaumakani, Kauai Agr. — Agr. TAKAMIYA, JANET SUMIKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary. TAKANE, GEORGE MORITO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Govt. Fellowship 3, 4; Pre-Legal Club 4. TAKANE, ROBERT FUJIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 1,2, 3,4; OLS 4; GoU Mgr. 3, 4. TAKANO, THOMAS Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. WCl,2,3;KaPalapala4; Comm. Qub 3, 4; Saber and Chain 3, 4. TAKAO, FRANK TOKIO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. TAKASAKI, CHIEKO Ninole, Hawaii T.C. — Elementary TC Club 2, 3, 4. TAKATA, MIRIAM MIYOKO Waihee, Maui T.C. — Secondary TCQub 1,2,3,4; YWCA 1,2; Phi Lambda Chi 2, 3 {Sec. 118 TAKATSUKA, DORIS NATSUE Lahaina, Maui T.C. — Secondary Radio Workshop 2, 3; YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; TCClub 1,2,3,4. TAKEMOTO, VIOLET EMIKO Kapaa, Kauai A. S.— Soc. Soc. Qub 1,2,3,4; YWCA 1,2. TAKETA, MORRIS M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. TAKEUCHI, MASAJI Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Qementary TCClub 1,2,3,4. TAKIGUCHI, LILY Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ecxin. TAKIMOTO, NANCY CHISATO Puunene, Maui T.C. — Elementary TCClub 1,2,3,4. TAM, RICHARD DAI MING Kaneohe, Oahu A. S.— Psy. Psy. Qub 3, 4. TAMAGAWA, TADASHl Waipahu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. TAMANAHA, FUJIE NANCY Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary TC Club 3, 4. TAMANE, WILLARD KONOMU Honolulu, Oahu A. S S.— Bus. TAMASHIRO, ELAINE SHIZUKO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc— Med. Tech. TAMURA, ELLEN HIFUMI Lanai City, Lanai T.C. — Elementary. TAMURA, YOICHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 3, 4. TANABE, VIOLET TERUE Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Dietetic YWCA 2, 3 (Asilomar), 4; Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Hui Pookela 4. TANAKA, AUCE FUMIKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. 119 TANAKA, lAMES Z. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. TANAKA, HAROLD HIROSHI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1,2,3,4. TANIGUCHI, EISEI Waimea, Kauai A. S.— Bus. TANIMOTO, IRIS KAZUE Koloa, Kauai T.C. — Elementary TC Club 2, 3; Music Club 3, 4; YWCA 3. TANONAKA, TERUO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Jap. TASAKA, ROBERT KOJl Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. TENGAN, RAYMOND TAMOTSU Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. Agr. Club 1,2, 3 (Sec), 4; FFA 1,4; Phi Beta 4. TENN, HENRY CHONG Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. TERUYA, SADAO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.- Bus. THOMPSON, WILLIAM YOSHITO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. TOKAIRIN, FLORENCE KAZUKO Wahiawa, Oahu A. S.— Psy. YWCA 1,2,4; Psy. Club 3, 4; Soc. Club 3. TOKUNAGA, TERUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. AWS Rep. to ASUH 3; ASUH Sec. 4; KaLeo 1,2,3,4. TOKASHIKI, TSUYAKO Kapaa, Kauai T.C. — Elementary. TOKUSHIGE, WILLIAM SUSUMU Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Engin. Engin. Club 1,2, 3,4. TOLENTINO, MILDRED C. Ninola, Hawaii T.C. — Secondary Class Councillor 1; Kg Leo 1,2,3,4; BOPS; UH Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; TG 2, 4. 120 TOM, HENRY Y. K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. TOM, HERBERT OUON HOOK Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2 (Treas.) 3 (Pres.), 4; Peng Hui 3, 4 (Treas.). TOM, VIVIAN HAN TSHIN Wailuku, Maui T.C. — Secondary. TONG, MYRA SHOA YING Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. TSUJI, HARRY YOSHIYUKI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Class Councillor 3; Comm. Club 1,2,3,4 (Pres.). TYAU, VERNON SHUI PONG Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Qub 1,2, 3, 4; Saber and Chain 3; Tu Chiang Sheh 2, 3, 4. UCHIMA. FLOYD YOSHITO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Secondary TG3, 4; Music Club 3, 4; TCClubS, 4;Choirl,2, 3, Band 1,2,3, 4. UCHIYAMA, FUSAO Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Elementary. UEKI, NILS KAZUMI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. UEMURA, KATHERINE K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Class Council 3; AWS Council 3 (Sec), 4; Commencement Chrmn. 4; Ka Palapala 2; Comm. Club 2, 3 (Council), 4. UTO, KAORU Puunene, Maui T.C. — Secondary Rainbow YBA 3, 4 (Pres.); TO Club 1,2,3,4; Music Qub 3, 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2, 3,4. UYENO, MIYOKO Ninole, Hawaii T.C. — Elementary. UYESHIRO, ALEX Y. Lanikai, Oahu A. S.— Govt. Comm. Club 4; Pre-Legal Club 4. VANDERBURGH RICHARD C. Hana, Maui A. S S. — Econ. ROTC Rifle Team 1 (Capt.). VENTURA, ANTONIO Wahiawa, Oahu A. 5r S. — Econ. Saber and Chain 3, 4. 121 WADE, GERALD GREELEY Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Geog. WAKATSUKI, WALTER RYUICHl Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. Saber and Chain 4. WALKER, BRUCE DAVID Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. WALKER, LEONARD O ' NEILL Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Debate and Forensics 2, 3 (Bus. Mgr.) 4; Hawaii Union 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Rho 2, 3, 4; Comm. Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1 , 2, 3, 4. WALKER, PHYLLIS WIEBKE Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Lit. TG 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Workshop 3, 4. WASSMAN, RUDOLPH CARL 111 Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Zool. WATANABE, EDWARD KAGAO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Qub 1,2, 3,4. WATANABE, RUTH KAZUKO Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WATANABE, STANLEY M. Wailuku, Maui A. S. — Econ. WATANABE, TAKUO Kalaheo, Kauai A. S.— Bus. WATANABE, WINSTON TSUTOMU Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Agr. Agr. Qub 3, 4; YMCA 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4; Uniwai Chapter FFA 4. WATASE, FRANK H. Waimea, Kauai A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ASUH Treas. 4; YMCA 4; Saber and Chain 4. WATKINS, CHARLES N. Honolulu, Oahu Agr- — Agr. Alpha Beta 4. WHITBECK, EVERETT E. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. WILLS, DONALD EVAN Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Eng. 122 WON, ESTHER YON HE Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Soc. WONG, BCTTY K. U. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Eng. Yang Chung Hui 1, 2, 3, 4; TCClubl,2, 3; KaLeoS, 4 (Feature Ed.); Class Cabinet 4. WONG, DENIS Y Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Govt. ASUH Council 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon Theta 3, 4; Tu Chiang Sheh 3, 4; Spirit and Rally 3, 4; ROTC 2, 3 (U. Col.). WONG, HANG FA ELAINE Pahoa, Hawaii A. S. — Speech YMCA 1, 2; Radio Workshop 2, 3; Psy. Club 3; TG 3, 4; Radio Workshop 4. WONG, HARRIET K. H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. Pre-Legal Qub 2, 3, 4; Class Councillor I; Convocation Committee 1; Ka Leo 3. WONG, SHIN PUl Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary. WOZUMI, JOYCE PATRICIA Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Soc. Newman Club 1 , 2; Soc. Club 1, 3, 4; Women ' s Varsity Rifle Team 3, 4; YWCA 1; ASUH Social Committee 4. YAGI, TATSUKO Kamuela, Hawaii Agr. — Home Econ. Home Econ. Club 1,2,3, 4. YAMAGUCHI, HAROLD TAKASHI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Civil Engin. Engin. Club 1, 2, 4. YAMAMOTO, RUTH H. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. Comm. Club 4; YWCA 4. YAMAMOTO, DOROTHY EMIYE Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Gen. Sc. YAMAMOTO, SEIICHI Aiea, Oahu A. S.— Eng. YAMAMOTO, TATSUJI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sc. — Chem. YAMANE, SUSUMU Kapaa, Kauai A. S.— Psy. YMCA 3, 4. YAMASE, MOLLY HARUYO Waimea, Kauai T.C. — Preschool-Primary 123 YAMASHIRO, JAMES JIRO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Hist. YMCA 1; Comm. Club 2. YAMASHITA, HIROSHI Honolulu, Oahu A. SS.-Bus. Comm. Club 3, 4. YAMATE, GEORGE Kapaa, Kauai A. S. — Gen. Sc. YAMATE, SOHEI Kapaa, Kauai A. S. — Econ. YMCA 2, 3, 4; Pre-LegalClubl,2, 3, 4 (Pres.); Eleclisn Comm. 3, 4. YANAGIHARA, KYOICH Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Bacteriol. YANAGIHARA, TED S. Hilo, Ha ' waii T.C.— Mus. YANAMURA, HERBERT K. Kona, Hawaii Agr. — Gen. Agr. Agr. Club 2, 3. 4. YANO, MAY SAKAE Wailuku, Maui T.C. — Elementary. YAP, IRENE K. Honolulu, Oahu T.C. — Preschool-Primary TeChihSheh 1,2,3 (Treas.) 4; Ka Leo 1. YEE, FLORENCE AH YET Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psy. YOKOYAMA, RICHARD KATSUTO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Chem. YOKOYAMA, TOSHIAKI Lahaina, Maui A. S.— Psy. YONAHARA, ROY RYOEl Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. Agr. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FFA 4; VVC 4. YONEMURA, MILDRED NOBUKO Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Bus. YORITA, HERBERT S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Chem. 124 YOSHIDA, DORIS YOSHIDA, HAROLD YOSHIDA, REIKO YOSHIDA, YOSHIO YOUNG, JAMES B. W SADAKO HIROSHI Hilo, Hawaii Hakolou, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oohu A. S.— Bacteriol. A. S.— Soc. A. S.— Bus. A. S. -Soc. A. S.— Bus. Archery Club 2; WC 3, 4; Newman Club 1,2; Soph. Class Rep. 2. Soc. Club 3, 4. Phi Lambda Chi 2; Soc. Club 3, 4. YOUNG, KAMLIN YOUNG, SAMUEL YOUNG, SAU KONG YOUNG, THOMAS H. T. YOUNG, WILLIAM Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu KAI YING Agr. — Voc. Home Econ. A. S.— Govt. A. S.— Psy. App. Sc— Civil Engin. Honolulu, Oahu Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Engin. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. A. S S.— Bus. YWCA 1,2 (Cabinet), 3; Tu Chiang Sheh 2, 3, 4; Christian Fellowship 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4 (Pres.); TC Qub 4. YUEN, BILL YUEN, KENNETH D. H. YUEN, SHUK FON YUKITOMO. ROBERT ZANE, YUNTAU Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu MUTSUJI Kohala, Hawaii A. S S.— Govt. A. S.— Bus. T.C. — Elementary. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Econ. Pre-Legal Club 4; Comm. Club 2, 3, 4; A. S.— Govt. Music Club 4. Newman Club 2, 3, 4. 125 CLASSES Graduating seniors whose pictures were unobtainable: Aitkin, Mary Laune Arzadon, Juan Asato, Mildred Shizue Au, Horry Sun Hon Azuma, Miyoko Okahata Cabral, Ida May Rodrigues Corroll, Juliet Chang, Violet S. W. Char, Pricilla Po Kyung Coghlon, Lou Essie Collins, Louis K. Correa, Theodore T. Duffy, James R. Evans, Kathleen E. Fisher, Affie L. Freitas, Helen M. Fujimoto, Esther T. Fujimoto, Hisame Fujitani, Michiko Graham, Floyd Grimes, Janet Wilson Heau, Allen Sui Lun Herbine, Richard James Honda, George Hu, Alfred S. L. Imaye, June Izumigawa, Stanley Yutaka Kamei, Mikio Kamisato, Masato Keleher, Rae Earner Kojima, Yoshio Koide, Douglas Yushi Kuniyoshi, Hideo Kuwabe, Shizuo Kuwaye, Donald Yoshiaki Lou, Wilfred Dai Ley Lee, David Oh Koon Matsuda, Eleanor Nobuko McCleery, Richard Harmon Motokura, Kazumi Nakandakari, Masao Nishikawa, Kazuo Nitahara, James Jitsumi Nogami, Kazuto Nohara, Shiga Otoshi, Marie Chitoyo Roberts, Theodore C. Sakamoto, Shin Abraham Sato, Harry Naosaku Seo, Stanley Toshio Shaw, Albert Thomas Slack, Durwood L. Spolum, Ruth Mary Tam, Edwin Bung Lun Tom, Henry Y.K. Wong, Rodney Kwei Fong Yagami, Mildred Keiko Yamada, George Tadao Yasutomi, Jenjo Yee, James Ah Yun Yoshida, Hisako Yoshioka, Florence Yaeko Yuen, SeungFa 126 HOMECOMING The latchstring to the campus gates was extended to the University of Hawaii Alumni Association members on the six- teenth and seventeenth of December. This gesture opened the first large-scale celebration of Homecoming — the annual peri- od during which the alumni are invited to take part in campus- wide activities. This year ' s Homecoming featured a barbecue supper, a morning-long talent show, a night street dance, and of course, a football game. Like lambs being led to slaughter. Frank Valenti peps up UH ' ers before COP game. The university grounds sported a multitude of shacks erected to soothe campus appetites and creaking club treasuries. Alumni-Senior Merry Men at the Homecoming venison bar- becue. 127 REAL DEANS DEWEY KIM One of the busiest and most well-liked students on campus, three-year councilman Dewey found time to give generously of his much-needed assistance and good judgment to BOG, BAG and numerous other ASUH affairs. He was sophomore class president and in the same year was recipient of the Wah Kau Kong award, given to the outstanding sophomore student in extracurricular and academic work. Dewey also served as president of Saber and Chain. MERCEDES HUTCHISON A shining example of " beauty and brains, " Mercedes, who was a 1947 Ka Palapala beauty queen, is also a member of Hui Pookela, women ' s honorary society. Among her numerous ASUH activities, she served as Spirit and Rally chairman dur- ing her sophomore year, ASUH secretary and May Day co- chairman during her junior year and senior representative to the Student Council. Mercy is also president of Ke Anuenue. ROBERT KATAYAMA A three-year councilman, hard-working Bob is well deserv- ing of the Real Dean Award. Evidence of his administrative ability is in the editorship of this year ' s Ka Palapala, junior class presidency and co-chairmanship positions of WSSF and Community Chest drives during his sophomore year. The suc- cess of last year ' s Campus Day celebration may also be at- tributed to his many hours of careful preparation. 128 •WWWt ' - 4 V GEORGE KOGA Guiding the largest senior class in UH history through a banner year was Scotty ' s job. A versatile student, he served as ASUH councillor during his junior and senior years, was associate editor of Ka Palapala in his junior year, sports edi- tor on Ka Leo as a sophomore, and excelled in many intra- mural sports. THELMA CHOCK Immediately upon her arrival on our Manoa campus back in the fall of ' 46, Thelma delved into the hustle-bustle of UH activities. Elected class treasurer during her freshman, sopho- more and junior years, our genial lady politician presently serves as senior class vice-president. During her junior year, she headed the AWS Big Sister program and also participated actively on the staffs of Ka Leo and Ka Palapala during the past four years. East and West — the acknowledged one- ness of this campus — the unifying effect of school life — all shone light upon these, our Real Deans. For here was a truly repre- sentative group destined to be leaders. The annual Real Dean awards are a recogni- tion by the students of the untiring contribu- tions made by such as these six in helping to make ASUH a well-functioning body. They hove proven themselves Real Deans by their all-around ability. BARRY RUBIN The man with the most important position on campus, Barry is a student leader, par excellence. As student body presi- dent, he deserves much credit for the precision with which ASUH affairs have been conducted this past year. Besides serving as councillor for two years, Barry held executive posi- tions on the BAG and BOP. He was also at one time, president of Delta Sigma Rho. national debate society. 129 DR. HUBERT EVERLY Education Experts in their respective fields, highly recom- mended by their students, these are our profs. DR. EDGAR VINACKE Psychology 130 DR. CHRISTOPHER GREGORY Mathematics DR. HAROLD McCARTHY Philosophy ACTI VITIE S ;r,» m w.jjCK ' I )m;»cc«» ' .». . ' ».M7.».V i ii IT ; ' ' OF BOTH EAST AND WEST. " — DUHAMT. -f-tr KA The synthesis of the East and West was the hub around which the 1950 KA PALA- PALA revolved. Plans to maintain this movement were laid down early in June, and the prelimi- nary steps were taken during the summer vacation. The layouts for the bulk of the yearbook were completed by the time school came around in the fall. With the initial phase over, contracts were sent out to Lederer, Street Zeus Co., Inc., for print- ing, and to S. K. Smith for the covers. An impetus was given to our forward motion when Jean Chariot of the faculty contributed his talents in designing the 1950 cover. This move was in line with our attempt to hove both the faculty and students participate in the production of the yearbook. The book was dedicated to the East- West Philosophers ' Conference, and the follow- through was provided by Dr. C. Moore ' s resume of the conference and its probable effects. Benny ' s Studio with their welcome co- operation, gave an interesting sidelight to our division pages by their photographic wizardry. Gaining momentum rapidly by this time, the staff worked hard and late to get in un- der the deadlines. This was where they ex- celled, for the work was always ready for shipment on time all the time. COUNTER CLOCKWISE: Editor Robert Katayama, Busi- ness Manager Thomas Takano, Student Advisor Edwin Goya, Associate Editor William Ichinose, Faculty Ad- visor Bonnie Blomfield. S»r PALAPALA Editor-in-Chief Katayama relied heavily on his stalwarts, Ed Goya, student advisor; Binky Ichinose, associate editor; and Cherry Matano, administrative assistant, who gave him invaluable assistance through their experience and " know-how. " Informality and liveliness in the pictures was the baseline upon which the photo editors, Al Chikasuye and Dick Tom, sensed their " shots. " Archie Shida and Sammy Lee helped to make this mission a reality. Copy work was kept at a minimum, in order to focus at- tention on the pictures. However, Copy Editor Ed Kong and his cohorts, Sungie Chun, Mats Matsuguma, and Binky were kept busy expanding short articles, or adding witty re- marks to the captions. Takao Matsuda in the art phases came through gallantly in his depiction of campus life through the medium of car- toons in the division pages. The end sheets culminated his achievements in attempting to tie in our cultural heritage and present-day campus life. Business Manager Tom Takano kept our requisitions com- ing in at a steady clip, and managed to keep the books straight in our relations with the business office. Performing their missions capably in the departments were Editors, Tai Higashino. sports; Kazu Ide, student ad- ministration; Jeanne Shimada, administration; Gracie Sera, activities: Harry Imai, classes; Leo Nishikawa, organiza- tion; and Sats Izutsu, senior panel. The annual KA PALAPALA Beauty Contest directed by Sohei Yamate was made more noteworthy by the pres- ence of Esther Williams, who was there to make the awards. A capacity crowd was on hand to witness the crowning of the campus beauties. While emphasis was placed on the meeting of deadlines, the staff took time out occasionally to pick up their guitars and ukes to strum out the mad pace of yearbook work. A pre-Christmas party was held to add formality to the musi- cal fiestas current in the KA PALAPALA office. CLOCKWISE: Art Editor Takao Matsuda, Copy Editor Edward Kong, Admin- istrative Assistant Cherry Matano, Second Semester Photo Editor Richard Tom, First Semester Photo Editor Albert Chikasuye. SECTION EDITORS — left to right; Jeanne Shimada, Kazuyoshi Ide, Leonora Nishikawa, Harry Imai, Satoru Izutsu, Grace Sera, George Higashino. STAFF— TOP ROW, left to right: Jane Araki, Betty Awamura, Fred Chang, Thelma Chock, Irma Chun, Wah Sung Chun. BOTTOM ROW: Evelyn Kubota, Thomas Lalakea, Bertha Lau, Harold Matsuguma, Flora Okura. THE STAFF TOP ROW, left to right: George Fukuraoto, Henry Fukushima, Ethel Jean Ho, Edward Kaneshige, Viola Komori. BOTTOM ROW: Myrle Pung, Arthur Shida, Tamae Tamaribuchi, Elea- nor Una, Sou Lin Wong, Elizabeth Yamaguchi. Two no trump — four clubs — four no trump — five hearts — seven clubs. KA LEO O HAWAII There were many " firsts " recorded for Ka Leo, campus bi-weekly newspaper, dur- ing the year just ended. For the first time in the university ' s history, a Ka Leo editor-in chief was reappointed by the student coun- cil to serve a second term. The caliber of news, sports, and feature writing was greatly advanced over preceding years. The mechanics of the paper, makeup, head- lines, photos, art work, style, were geared to originality, brightness, and attention- commanding. Reporters ' classes were con- ducted by the editor to aid the newshawks. Capably suporting Katz in boosting Ka Leo ' s star to greater heights were the fol- lowing hard working, conscientious, and efficient department chiefs: associate editor, Ray Haftel; managing editor, Helen Kimu- ra; sports editor, Stanley Toyama; news editor, James Mishima; feature editor, Betty Wong; photo director, Sammy Lee, and art director. Rex Auna. These top journalistic brass relied heavily on their freshman assistant editors, David Komori, sports; Nancy Onaga, news; and Trixie Tanaka, features, to keep the presses rolling. Business Manager Dan Akimoto kept the advertising revenue pouring into the coffers with his indefatigable salesmanship and cleverness. His able assistants included: as- sistant business manager, Masato Kami- sato; advertising director, Jean Akimoto, and circulation manager, Lawrence Mori- sako. COUNTER CLOCKWISE: Editor-in-Chief Daniel Katz, Business Manager Dan Akimoto, Associate Editor Ray Haftel, Faculty Advisor Bonnie Plomfield. y 138 Another " first " for Ka Leo was the use oi colored news- print to add variety to the publication. The staff worked double overtime to publish a Pineapple Bowl Extra (deliv- ered right to Honolulu Stadium) and cm Election Extra, which came out the morning following the ASUH presiden- tial election, carrying complete returns. Ka Leo ' s April Fool issue, the " Honolulu Agonizer, " a satire on the Honolulu Advertiser, took the student body by storm. It matched last year ' s " Honolulu Bull, " a take off on the Star Bulletin, as a rare collector ' s item. The Agonizer was printed on yellow paper. Another clever addition, appearing on the editorial page every issue, was Grapevine Gary ' s sometimes biting, al- ways humorous " Intercepted Letters " addressed to the peo- ple in the news. Gary was authored first by Bert Kanbara, and later by Editor Katz. Popular features in the paper included Katz ' s " Facing Facts, " Haftel ' s zany " Ray ' sin Cane, " Club Editor Joan Lindsey ' s " Clubbing With Joanie, " editorials, and many let- ters to the editor. The biggest exclusive story of the year was the announcement that MGM star Esther Williams would at- tend the Ka Palapala beauty contest finals. CLOCKWISE: Managing Editor Helen Kimura, Sports Editor Stan Toyama, Feature Editor Betty Wong, Club Editor Joan Lindsey, Assistant Business Manager Masato Kamisato, Art Director Rex Auna, Photo Director Sam Lee. 139 THEATRE GUILD One of the main objectives of TG has been to organize their programs so that each student, after four years at UH, will have had the opportunity to become acquainted with the works of the world ' s important dramatists, and with the various schools of playwriting and staging. In accomplishing this TG continues to accent the enter- tainment factor, but they search for entertainment which will leave a lasting impression on the student. The seven guild productions represent a typical TG yearly schedule. The list includes works by such provoca- tive playwrights as Bertolt Brecht, Luigi Pirandello and Hen- rik Ibsen. On the lighter side it includes examples of the impish humor of James Thurber and the drawing room comedy of Britain ' s Noel Coward. To heighten interest in the theater, the guild again pre- sented their annual program of one-acts, written by local playwrights and produced and directed entirely by stu- dents. Such success was partly due to theater guild co-directors Dr. Joel Trapido and Dr. Earle Ernst, technical director, Ed- ward Langhans, costumer, Albion Aspinwall and lighting director. Dr. Elbert Smith. DR. EARLE ERNST and UK. JUtL TRAPIUO Guild Co-Directors Professional standards applied to amateur talent. BACKSTAGE CREW- -These behind-the-scene workers constructed sets throughout the Guild ' s yearly schedule of performances. Henrik Ibsen ROSMERSHOLM Psycho-socia realism. Kurt Weill STREET SCENE, Modern American opera. Pirandello SIX CHARACTERS IN SEARCH OF AN AUTHOR. Does reality exist? Thurber and Nugent, THE MALE ANIMAL. Impish humor. ABOVE: Brown, THE TOLERANT, rather be hated than tolerated. ABOVE RIGHT: Noel Coward, BLITHE SPIRIT. Modern British comedy. RIGHT: Suyeoka, THE RETURN. Loss of an illusion. 144 LEFT: Simpson, THE AMERICAN WAY. Soap opera south of the border. BEXOW LEFT: Bertoll Brecht. THE GOOD WOMAN OF SETZUAN. Modern epic heater. BELOW: Kashiwamura, THE RIVER SAI. Clash of cuhures. THEATRE GUILD COUNCIL— FIRST ROW, left to right: Jean Kiethly, Martha Stenberg, Irene Yamato, Dor- othy Billiam-Walker, Mary Akimoto. SECOND ROW: Edward Fernandez, Dr. Joel Trapido, Arthur Caldeira, Ed- ward Langhans, Louis Steed, Donald Wills, Dr. Earle Ernst, William Paz. RADIO WORKSHOP - Broadcasting facilities at the University- were greatly expanded during the 1949- 1950 academic year. The University has installed for the use of the Speech Depart- ment two ample studios with a control room completely equipped for production. The Radio Guild, working with speech classes that deal with broadcasting activi- ties, produced a variety of regularly scheduled productions which were broad- casted through the facilities of downtown stations. The Guild produced programs which included dramatizations of famous works of fiction, autobiographies of well- known authors, original radio dramas, as well as public relations programs which gave the public a view of many of the Uni- versity activities. On the Air. Radio Workshop Members. Donald Wills, Joseph Petrowski, Dorothy Billam- Walker, Louis Steed. In the Control Room. A Program in the Making. .fP . ' ' " arJ25 ' ' iM-wr-,9. a ' S£ ' i. j . The University of Hawaii Chorus, directed by Mr. Richard Vine, was organ- ized as a means of satisfy- ing the students ' enjoy- ment of singing. Consisting of 120 members the chorus sang at the Christmas con- vocation and at the post- Christmas concert. ■Ah:-. FIRST ROW, left to right: J. Higa, T. Nagalori, B. Kawakami, E. Hodges, J. Fuke, H. Itomitsu, D. Kellum, B. Uchima, K. Gorder, M. Aki, E. Takimolo, S. Miyamoto, C. Yamamoto, M. Nishihara, G. Bolhelho, D. Lee, R. Lum. SECOND ROW; T. Hamashige, J. Seiji, T. Ivlorikawa, B. Neves, I. Mura- kami, V. Niimi, F. Hamamoto, L. Chun, M. Murakami, E. Uejo, W. Tasaka, A. Matsumoto, S. Taniguichi, F. Zukeran, M. Tanaka, S. Sonoda, H. Okimoto. THIRD ROW; D. Lee, M. Takata, D. Tsuchiya, D. Tam, G. Hayashi, I. Shinagaki, A. Leong, D. Fujikami, R. Ching, D. Suzumoto, L. Imamoto, B. Schumaker, L. Ikeda, H. Kimura, M. Duyao, M. Akasaki, T. Akamine, Richard Vine, Director. FOURTH ROW: Y. Kakuda, F. Nagala, M. Nakayama. F. Kodama, N. Okada, A. Boyd, G. Doi, H. Awa, M. Basa, T. Chock, F. Araki, L. Furakawa, N. Chang, F. Ijiri, M. Arakaki, A. Shishido, J. Kohatsu, N. Takesue, D. Ching. FIFTH ROW: M. Sato, R. Miller, G. Hirata, R. Muranaka, F. Miyashiro, K. Ogata, A. Ho, D. Suzuki, E. Wong, J. Naone, F. Kawamoto, R. Nagata, R. Ogata, S. Kanehsiro, H. Tanouye. SIXTH ROW; J. Kimoto, B. Young, R. Cole, D. Yamaguchi, J. Yamashiro, M. Ono, W. Takata, G. Yukinaga, M. Kino, G. Brown, F. Bigoshi, J. Saclausa, K. Fukuhara, E. Ravelo, Y. Matsuwaki, M. Nakashima, J. Quintal, G. Leong. CHORUS ORCHESTRA FIRST ROW, left to right: Douglas Hagen, Nancy Sueoka, Patsy Chu, Qeorge Millen. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ellery Tuck, Conductor: Walla ' ce Chang, Hugh Miller, Fljsae ' Yamashita, Bob Miller. THIRD ROW: Richard Lum, Emmanuel LeVine. The University of Hawaii Orchestra was advised this year by Mr. Ellery Tuck, new member of the Music Department staff. The group played for " Street Scene " and presented a Bach concert in the spring. Ill III r 22- 25- 88 ua 9i III i«i iS - ' I 4 e o J= Ti i iy. h 9 ' rv ft a ft} BAND The University of Hawaii Band, once again under the direction of Mr. Ernest McLain, participated ac- tively in campus and athletic events. Wallace Chang led the unit as its student conductor. For the first time in many years, the ASUH Council passed a bill pro- viding for band awards to be given to its members. Playing at practically every football game and rally, the band generally came through admirably in its support of organized functions. Occasional concerts presented during the school year drew appreciative audiences and many complimentary comments. COUNTER CLOCKWISE: Ernest McLain, band conductor. BRASSES —FIRST ROW, left to right: Ramon Reyes, Shigeru Hotoke, Kaoru Uto, Emmanuel Levine. SECOND ROW; Philip Mark, Richard Taka- mori, Robert Kum, Richard Lum. THIRD ROW: Stanley Ambo, Rich- ard 0::amura, Wilfred Takata, Walter Won, FOURTH ROW: Gor- don Ornelles. Dermot Ornelles, Luther Kekoa, Harry Kondo. WOOD- WINDS—FIRST ROW: Fusae Yamashita, Kaye Kamisato, Samiko Miyamoto, Kazue Honda. SECOND ROW: John Miller, Evelyn Mori- kawa, Floyd Uchima, Clairelaine Swanholm. THIRD ROW: Norman Young, Ronald Suga, Mark Akita, Earl Hashitate, Yoon Cho Chung, Bob Miller. FOURTH ROW: Harry Kanada, Luther Okoga, Wally Chang, Ed Halloway. PERCUSSIONS: William Conner and Hugh Dahn. " isgtt:;:, s«» L V. I ' oba B V nun, ; c. ' - Chun TurnA ' nbero r ;, ' -0ND rpik, " " " ?■ E Vo„ CHOIR The University of Hawaii A Cappella Choir was led again by Mr. Norman Rian. Members of the choir gave outstanding performances in " Street Scene. " The group performed at the Christmas convocation and gave a post- Christmas concert in early January. The Choir went on an extended cruise in March, giving concerts on Maui and Hawaii. The outstanding soloists and the entire group together with the Honolulu Symphony Orches- tha presented selections from " The Marriage of Figaro. " The University Music Department spon- sored the annual Spring Music Festival. All the island high school choirs and bands par- ticipated. Music scholarships were awarded and a summer music camp was held. 149 Chairman Ben Menor, center, with advisors Henry Ewbank, left, and Orland Lefforge. right. STEVE SOSNICK and DICK MILLER University of California Debaters DEBATE AND FORENSICS- Under the direction of Chairman Ben Menor, ably assisted by Vice-Chairman Shunichi Kimura and Secretary Kaye Kamisato, the Board of Debate and Foren- sics launched a full year of activities, be- ginning with the Varsity debate trials in October. At least two weekly presentations, debates, panel discussions on campus is- sues, oratorical contests, play readings and radio forums, became the pattern for the year. Two mainland debate teams invaded the Islands during the season. Rex Mull and George Stokes of the College of the Pacific came here as the mouthpieces of the COP football team in December, and Dick Miller and Steve Sosnick representing the Univer- sity of California arrived in February. Climaxing the UH debate season was the annual mainland tour of the UH Varsity debate team, composed of Ben Menor and Siegfried Ramler who were selected at the intra-squad finals on March 2, 1950. Stop- ping off first at Brigham Young University, where they were royally entertained by the school ' s Hawaiian colony, the UH duo went on to the University of Denver, University of Washington, Lewis and Clark College, and the College of the Pacific. While at the lat- ter school, the UH forensic representatives participated in the 1950 Pacific Invitational Debate Tournament. ,V SIEGFRIED RAMLER and BEN MENOR Hawaii ' s Representatives in Mainland Debates • ijems c m HOARD OF DEBATE AND FORENSICS— FIRST ROW, left to right: Henry Ewbank, Orland Lefforge. SECOND ROW: Ben Menor, Kaye Kamisato, Julio Carino, Hamilton Ahlo, Richard Settsu, Shunichi Kimura. VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD- FIRST ROW, left to right: Isao Kirita, Betty Wcng, Shunichi Kimura, Masaru Funai. SECOND ROW: Denis Wong, John Phillips, Siegfried Ramler. Rex Mull, Ben Menor, George Stokes. LEFT TO RIGHT: Clarence Taba, Henry Song, Ralph Nakamura, All-Hawaii Oratorical Contest finalists. RESERVE OFFICERS The University of Hawaii Army ROTC unit, under the command of Colonel E. Bond, offers basic and advanced courses in the Infantry and the Field Artillery. In addition, the pro- gram was expanded in July when the Univer- sity was granted an Air Force ROTC unit. This unit is commanded by Lt. Colonel William Hershenow. The regiment, headed by Cadet Colonel Tony Ventura, was divided into two Infantry, one Field Artillery, and one Air Force Bat- talion. Cadet Lt. Colonels Alexis Lum and For- rest Murphy commanded the Infantry bat- talions, Eugene Marchal commanded the Field Artillery Battalion and Dewey Kim, the Air Force Squadron. The corps marched in its first formal parade of the year in December. In the parade, four- teen sponsors wearing green and white uni- forms were presented to the regiment. Last year the advanced cadets attended summer camp at Fort Lewis, Washington, where application of classroom theory was put to practical field use. At camp several UH cadets distinguished themselves. They were Forrest Murphy, Alexis Lum, Dewey Kim and Sol Kaulukukui who ranked among the high- est ten per cent in riflery. Firing against top competition, the UH In- fantry cadets were forced to yield the " War- rior of the Pacific " trophy to the University of Puerto Rico. The trophy was offered to the War UPPER LEFT: Col. Easom Bond. LOWER LEFT: CoL Charles Welsh. RIGHT, FIRST ROW, left to right: Maj. Victor Warner, Capt. Alius Prince. SECOND ROW: Capt. Charles Smith, Capt. Joseph Tringali, Lt. Owen Lancaster. 152 TRAINING CORPS Department for national competition in 1925 by the University of Hawaii and is vied for each year by ROTC rifle teams throughout the nation. Since its presentation, the " V arrior " has been lost by the UH only four times. Graduation exercises will climax the regi- ment ' s activities for the year. The ceremony will honor sixty-one cadets who will be given commissions in the Army Reserve Corps. The earning of the commissions will terminate four years, or its equivalent, of preparation by the cadets for the appointment. Fourteen of sixty- one will receive reserve commissions in the Field Artillery and the remaining 47 will be- come Infantry Reserve officers. Distinguished Military Cadet recognition was given to Henry Nachtsheim, Dewey Kim, Forrest Murphy and Roy Nakashima by the UH ROTC department. By being so desig- nated, these outstanding cadets may receive direct appointment into the Regular Army as Second Lieutenants. Appointments for Mur- phy and Nakashima will be eligible in 1951 upon graduation from the university. REGIMENTAL STAFF— FIRST ROV , left to right: Cadet Col. Antonio Ventura, Emma Veary. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Frank Watase, Cadet 1st Lt. Clifford Anderson, Cadet Lt, Col. Samuel Lee, Cadet Capt. James Veary. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS— FIRST ROW, left to right: SFC Ouinto Albertelli, Sgt. Harry Nagata, SFC John Nick. SFC Kenneth Ching. SECOND ROW: SFC Edward Pomeroy, Mas. Sgt. James Heard, SFC Max Putnam, SFC David Frazier, SFC Manuel Cabral. BILLY COLEMAN Preparing for Inspection at Fort Lewis. RIFLE TEAM -FIRST ROW, left to right: Mas. Sgt. lames Heard, Daniel Kop, Samuel Apuna, Reginald Lee, Major Victor Warner. SECOND ROW: Sammy Lee, Kazuto Tomoyasu, Myung Tuck Chun, Alexis Lum, John Milton. R O FIRST BATTALION STAFF— FIRST ROW, left to right: Cadet 1st Lt. Douglas Koide, Cadet 2nd Lts. Dan- iel Shigeta, Herbert Oyama, Kiyoshi Oi, Thomas Takano. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Herbert Doi, Cadet Capt. Walter Wakatsuki, Cadet 1st Lts. Satoru Izutsu, Iwao Ino, George Koga. THIRD ROW: Cadet Col. For- rest Murphy, Kay Maggioros. Cadet Capt. Edwin Nakasone, Sally Lee, Cadet Capt. Gilbert Korenaga, Yvonne Nelson. t»l ' -v « 154 Cadets down hearty meal at Fort Lewis mess Filing past the reviewing stand in the first formal parade of the year. T C SECOND BATTALION STAFF - FIRST ROW, left to right: Cadet 2nd Lis. Joseph Kuroda, Haruo Mikasa. Shuirhi Miyasaki, Kenneth Sane. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Yoshiro Nakamura, Cadet Capt. Theodore Soong, 1st Lts. Glenn Kokame, Clar- ence Hoe. THIRD ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. Eugene Marchal, June Nichols, Cadet Capt. Wallace Doty, Mildred Ohama. 155 Leaving for ROTC summer camp. Checking the bulletin board. ROTC THIRD BATTALION STAFF—FIRST ROW, left to right: Cadet 2nd Lts. Sunao Nakama, Oliver King, Asato Yoshimoto, Clyde Chun, Takeshi Ha- rada. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Tyrone Kusao, Cadet Capl. Barry Rubin, Cadet 1st Lts. Thomas Hata- keyama, James Tully, Don Wills. THIRD ROW: Cadet Col. Alexis Lum, Momi Mookini, Cadet Capt. Solo- mon Kaulukukui, Betsy Yoshimura. Cadet Capt. Robert Ogata, Pearl Luning, Cadet Capt. William Cole- 4 156 AIR FORCE ROTC Expansion of the University ' s ROTC curriculum resulted last summer when authorization to include an Air Force ROTC unit was received. In July, Lt. Colonel William Hershenow took command of the unit in its first year at the university. The mission of the Air Force ROTC is " to develop in pros- pective college graduates the qualities of leadership and other attributes essential to their progressive advancement to posi- tions of increasing responsibilities as commissioned officers, and to prepare them for immediate assignment to specific duties in the regular Air Force, United States Air Force Re- serve, and the Air National Guard. " The University of Hawaii unit will offer cadets opportunities to learn Air Force duties in Air Force Supply and Administra- tion. This course parallels regular subjects in Business Ad- ministration and is one of seven programs which are taught at other colleges where Air Force ROTC units are established. No flying is required in any of the programs. CLOCKWISE: Lt. Col. William Hershenow, Jr., Mai. Wayne Curran, left, and Maj. Loy Singleton, right. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS: Mas. Sgts. William Ri- velli, W. J. Scull, W. P. Wensko. FmST SQUADRON STAFF— FIRST ROW, left to right: Cadet 2nd Lts. Stan Miyake, Thomas Kugiya, Masao Okasako, Tom Kimura. SECOND ROW: Cadet 1st Lts. Kenneth Nakamura, George Higa- shino, Ronald Ozaki, Ichiro Shikada. THIRD ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. Dewey Kim, Lila Lee, Cadet Maj. Walter Masuno, Cadet Capt. Juan Arzadon, Ann Fukuki, Cadet Capt. Stephen Lee. S • - -■.■V ■., 157 EAST ON m FAR EAST — clockwise: Marvin Lee (China), Sik-Fun Tsui (China), Agnes Niyekawa (Japan), Soo Chin Kim (Korea), Young Un Chu (Korea), Leora Wong (China). John Wang Do Koo (Korea), Yok Chen (China). ' ,. ' East and West have come to the campus where already the varied racial back- grounds of its students seem to symbolize the bridge that would span the gap between the East and West. Whether it be Seoul, Korea or Naples, Italy, distance has become a matter of hours. With this becoming more apparent today, it is only appropriate that the Uni- versity of Hawaii should become the intel- lectual junction where the twain shall meet. NEAR EAST: Mohammed Jasim (Iraq), center, discusses school life with fellow students. 158 WEST CAMPUS EUROPEAN: Keith Elliot (England), with Richard Chang, left, and George Lum, right. PACIFIC BASIN— left to right: Celestine Tomas (Philip- pines), Delphine Aguigui (Guam), Dwight Heine (Mar- shall Islands), Rose Aguigui (Guam). MEDITERHEAN: Saverio Cipriotti (Italy), center, and Bill Yamazaki, left, and Edgar Knowlton, right. 159 ATHLETICS •THE UNIVEHSITY OF HA WAD STANDS SECURELY WHERE THE TWAIN HAVE MET . . . " — SINCUUH. FOOTBALL LEFT TO RIGHT: Co-captain SOLOMON KAULUKUKUL Coach THOMAS KAULUKUKUL Co-Captain SABURO TAKAYESU. FIRST ROW, left to right: T. Kiyosaki, K. Kawakuchi, R. Mamiya, J. Bacon, A. Choo, S. Takayesu, S. Himeno, C. Bessette, D. Takushi, H. Doi, F. Shon. SECOND ROW: C. Manuwai, M. Kealoha, J. Dang, T. Tenno, J. Gomard, G. Shabacker, S. Kaulukukui, K. Matsuo, S. Wallace, N. Tuitele. THIRD ROW: H. Kahuanui, K. Nakamura, P. King, R. Moore, M. Doi, T. Lock, E. Ferreira, C. Ho, W. Bonner, R. Ing, H. Silva, B. Akana. Playing in a gale-like wind which impeded its passing attack, Hawaii went down fighting be- fore Texas Western 14-7 in the Rainbow ' s first intercollegiate game. Hawaii, trailing 14-0 at the half, won the plaudits of the El Paso crowd as it roared back in the second half to outplay the Miners. All during the third and fourth quarters Sol Kaulukukui ' s passes and Jimmy Asato ' s and Johnny Dong ' s runs kept the Manoans knocking at the western goal, but Hawaii was able to break through and score only once. Hawaii ' s lone touchdown was scored on a bril- liant 90-yard drive in the fourth period. Starting on their own 10, the Rainbows reeled off yardage on two passes from Sol Kaulukukui to Harry Kahuanui which carried to the Miners ' 28. Line smashes by Dang and Asato advanced the ball to the one-foot line from where Charley Bessette plunged over for the score. Outstanding for Hawaii were Harry Kahuanui, who played brilliantly on both offense and de- fense, Bessette, Kaulukukui, Dang, Asato, Andy Choo, Sob Takayesu and Jimmy Gomard. K,l Backs: J. ' iii ' j. .: !t . ' _ ' . Bessette. U- of Hawaii 7 Texas Western 14 A long Kaulukukui toss slithers off Jimmy Asato ' s finger tips as the latter races downfield in a vain attempt to snare the ball. ' tf Jfw v . ' •■ Line: K, Nakamura, H. SUva, A. Choo, J. Gomard. S. Takayesu, M. Doi, H. Kahuanui. U. of Hawaii 27 U. of Denver 14 .■? The University of Hawaii Rainbows, display- ing a tricky and powerful offense, dazzled their way to a 27-14 victory over Denver University before 15,000 amazed Denver fans. Hawaii scored once in the first and second quarters and twice in the fourth to stun the big crowd who had gathered to see the favored Pioneer eleven win. Hawaii ' s first touchdown came on a 41-yard runback of a pass interception by Charley Bes- sette. Kaulukukui converted. Then with only 45 seconds remaining in the first half, Jimmy Asato broke away for 86 yards to give the Rainbows a 13-0 lead at half time. Denver come back briefly after the intermis- sion to score twice and lead 14-13, but Hawaii regained its lead with two touchdowns in the fourth quarter to sew up the gome. John Dong climaxed a 67-yard drive by punching over from the one and Bobby Moore raced 1 5 yards for the final tally. Johnny Dang, hard-driving Rainbow fullback at the extreme right in front of the umpire, drives over left tackle after taking a hand-off from Dick Mamiya for the winning touchdown in the fourth quarter against the Denver Pioneers. The UH Rainbows, displaying a dazzling and overpowering attack, crushed the Fresno State Bulldogs in the first local intercollegiate game of the year to amaze and hearten the backers of the collegians. The 15,000 people who came to the 442nd Veterans Club-sponsored game saw the UHers unleash a brilliant offense which so baffled the Bulldogs that Hawaii scored the first three times it got its hands on the ball. Johnny Dang and Jimmy Asato paced Hawaii ' s touchdown drives with sensational run- ning, sweeps around the ends and slashes through the line for long gains. On Hawaii ' s first offensive play, Dang took a pitchout from Kau- lukukui and raced 20 yards to score unmolested. After that Dang and Asato scored again in quick succession before Fresno scored its first touch- down. Hawaii scored once more in the first, again in the third and capped its scoring with a sensa- tional lateral-forward pass play from Bessette to Gomard to Carpenter which covered 5 1 yards. -- ' M , - Backs; .:, U. of Hawaii 41 Fresno 14 Johnny Dang after taking a pitchout from Kaulukukui circles his right end for yardage behind tackle Hal Silva. Dang and Silva, seniors, will be sorely missed next year. Line: K. Matsuo, W. Bonner, G. Shabacker, H. Doi, J. Bacon, T. Lock, N. Tuilele. U. of Hawaii Col. of Pacific 75 Fresh from their great victory over Fresno State, the Roaring Rainbows v ent into the COP fray, confident of giving the Tigers a good battle, but the powerful, undefeated COP eleven over- whelmed the UH gridders 75 to before 28,000 fans. Led by Ail-American quarterback Eddie Le- Boron, the entire College of Pacific team played brilliantly to completely rout the game Rainbow gridders. The Tiger line charged ferociously to open gaping holes for the speedy Tiger back- field who broke through for long and consistent gains. Hawaii ' s offensive, which was so effective against Fresno State, was checked completely by the hard-charging COP defense. Although completely outclassed, Hawaii fought back courageously against their highly superior opponents and won the acclaim of the crowd in spite of the astronomical score. Gary Kerkorian bulls his way through the Rainbow line on a quarterback sneak. Going up against a highly superior opponent, the University of Hawaii went down to its second consecutive decisive defeat, this time at the hands of the Stanford Indians in the seventh an- nual Pineapple Bowl game. The mighty Indians scored thrice in the first, once each in the second and third and six times in the final period to turn the game into a rout. Stanford led all the way and Hawaii was in the game only briefly during the second and third periods when the Rainbows scored three touch- downs to come within one touchdown of Stan- ford, 26-20. Johnny Dang, hard-running fullback, scored Hawaii ' s first t.d. on a 39-yard jaunt. Dang scored later again from the three to climax a 35- yard drive. Early in the third quarter, Jimmy Asato broke through left guard and streaked 42 yards to end Hawaii ' s scoring. Jimmy Asiito (4j) rambles around his If-ti end with Mansfield Doi (66) clearing the way. U. of Hawaii 20 Stanford 74 Charlie Bessette (20) taking a lateral pass, runs into the boom in the form of Griffin (15) and Mervin (32). CLOCKWISE: Sol Kaulukukui, Dick Ma- miya, Johnny Dang, Charles Bessette, Ken Nakamura. LEFT: Harry Kahuanui. ABOVE: Sab Takayesu. 4 l5r ' J_ umvn SONG LEADERS LEFT TO RIGHT; Fay Whittle, Ruth Awai, Virginia Charlock, Joan Flath. CHEER LEADERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Kern Devin, Barbara Davis, Barbara Kolb, C. Jimbo. A contestant for first prize honors at the War Orphans ' Scholarship Fund game. PINE BOWL COURT FIRST ROW, left to right: Yvonne Nelson, Queen Sally Kim, Helen Oshima. SEC- OND ROW: Betty Awamura, Jean Oli- JV FOOTBALL D. A. Tommy Kaulukukui and Jayvee Coach Francis Aiwohi. JV OPPONENTS 12 Kamehameha 27 Pearl Harbor Sub Base 18 14 Marines 6 14 Barbers Point .....13 Kauai Broncos 13 21 South Sector 35 Guam Navy Team 12 With Coach Francis Aiwohi and Assistant Coach Al Saake at the helm the Jayvees went through a creditable schedule. Great things are expected from these boys in the years to come as the future of the varsity depends on them. In mid-season Melvin Alecastre, George Ma- miya, Francis Shon and Charles Fernandes moved up to the varsity to bolster the strength of the team in the intersectional games. The highlight of the season was the surpris- ingly easy victory over the Army Service Fen- East champions, the Guam squad, 35-12. FIRST ROW, left lo right: George Yjm, Alexander Ho, Tom Kawamura, Gilbert Honda. George Fuji- wora, Francis Shon. SECOND ROW: Jack Roddick, K. S. Wong, Phillip King, Bill Youd. Francis Keala, Charles Fernandez, Donald Yap, Yoshiji Asami. THIRD ROW: Miki Shikuma, George Mamiya. John Carroll, Earl Kealoha, Melvin Alencaslre, Albert Hirai, William Kam, Tony Taniguchi. 37js0,49jjB| ,J74 33 64: ' | BASKETBALL The University of Hawaii basketball team enjoyed another fairly successful season under the tutelage of Coach Art Gallon. The Rainbow cagers proved them- selves to be the best team locally but fell before most of their mainland opponents. Many events highlighted the Rainbow ' s long cage season which began with the Manoans beating the Schofield Redlanders in early December and ended with the sponsoring of the Inter-Island Invitational Basketball Tournament in early April. The UH casaba team played hard in its early season games with local service and club fives and prepared itself for the visit of the Hamline Pipers, champions of the NAIB tournament in 1949. Hawaii sponsored the four- night Hamline series during Christmas vacation as part of its agreement with the NAIB and met the Pipers in two games. Hamline won both games but the Rainbows put up stiff resistance, especially in the second game, before bowing to its highly superior foe. Hawaii next entered the HABA tourney and won its first three starts convincingly before the varsity cagers left for the mainland. The junior varsity under Coach Al Saake finished up the UH sked in the HABA tourney. Early in February, eleven members of the varsity accompanied by Coach Art Gallon and Manager Tak- eshi Matsui left for a 13-game barn-storming tour across the mainland from California to Connecticut. Meeting some of the top teams in the country, Hawaii had to play seven games before copping its first victory, a 65-61 triumph over John Carroll University. Starting out in California, the Rainbows lost to the University of ARTHUR GALLON Coach SITTING, left to right: Albert Manliguis, Charles Hamane, Edward Loui, William Young, Herbert Ching. KNEELING: John Tashiro, Larry Sato, Alvin Haake, Allen Yokomoto. STANDING: Manager Takashi Matsui, James Olmos, Saloru Amaki, George Malama, Conrad Cox, Robert Guild, Coach Arthur Gallon. EDWARD LOUI Captain Al Manliguis takes a long shot during the Rainbow ' s game with Hamhne. George Malama recovers a rebound in another scene from the Homline game. California in their mainland debut 84-60. Hawaii then lost to Creighton 74 to 67, Bradley 77 to 53, Val- paraiso 78 to 60, Beloit 80 to 52, and Lawrence Tech of Detroit 58 to 48 before its initial victory over John Carroll. University of Buffalo, Bridgeport Teachers, College of Connecticut, Villanova, Seton Hall, St. Francis College and Siena Col- lege were also on the Manoan ' s schedule. The cage stars put out their best in all these games, but lack of height and inconsistent de- fensive play hindered the team. George Malama, Ed Loui, and Al Manliguis led the scoring in these games. FIRST ROW, left to right; Robert Hamakawa, Thomas Ida, Frank Kamahele, Stanley Chung. SECOND ROW: Jarret Bruhn, William Lee, Robert Souza, Harry Bento, Thomas Yasuhara. -JV BASKETBALL Due to the large number of varsity players graduating the past season the bulk of next year ' s varsity will be primarily composed of the present Freshman squad. The Frosh, boasting the tallest squad in recent years, showed up exceptionally well in their earlier skirmishes. Under Coach Alvin Saake ' s careful guidance the team improved to such an extent that it held its own in the Hawaii Amateur Basketball League, meeting the top amateur squads on the island after the departure of the Varsity for the mainland. The Jayvees scored stunning upsets over Girlie Hart Robinson 69-51, Central Pacific Mission 51-22, and National Photo 62-51, before bowing to the red-hot Aiea quintet 54-44. Players to bear watching are Tom Yasuhara, Harry Bento, Satoru Amaki and Jerry Bruhn. Other members of the team are Ed Chang, Albert Olmos, Frank Kanahele and Eno Plumley. ABOVE: Jayvees at daily practice. Coach ALVIN SAAKE O-k BOXING With Coach Herbert Minn back at the helm, the Rainbow boxing team pointed toward a ban- ner year again. Composed mostly of veterans like Captain Sammy Lau and Robert Agena, as- sisted by newcomers like Dean Hall, and Frank Kim, the leather-pushers were expected to be strong contenders for the team championship in the AAU Tournament and the Advertiser Golden Gloves. In dual meets with the Maui Amateur Boxing Club, the Schofield Redlanders, and the Fort Shatter Boxing Team our boys won the majority of the fights. Rated among the best in the local fight circle were bantamweight Robert Agena and flyweight Sammy Lau. Other boys that bear watching in the near future are flyweights Bert Murashige and Robert Fukumoto, lightweight Pat Oka, welterweight David Chun and middle- weight Dean Hall. ABOVE, left to right: HERBERT MINN, Coach; PAT OKA, Captain BELOW: Dean Hall (left), in ring during team ' s trip to Maui. SITTING, left to right: Robert Agena, Yok Chen, Pat Oka, Dean Hall, David Chun, Amador Joaguin, Danforth Chun Ernest Sueoka. KNEELING: Eugene Seu, Richard Yoshida, Nobuo Matsuda, Richard Oda, Bert Murashige, Thomas Ito, Roy Kuboyama, Frank Kim, Robert Fukumoto. VObMOKINC ABOVE: The grunt and groan squad works out, Don Gustuson kibitzes. BELOW: DON GUSTUSON, REED DETTON and HANK NACHTSHEIM FIRST ROW, left to right: Don Gustuson, Kim Sing Wong, Elvii: Pong, William McMorrow, Philip Mark. SECOND ROW: Dewey Eberly, James Greene, Frank Katterman, Wallace Doty, Don Knepper, Henry Nachtsheim. While getting ready for the Territorial AAU meet in early April the University of Hawaii mat- men worked out daily under the capable guid- ance of Coach Reed Detton. Assisting Detton were Don Gustuson and Hank Nachtsheim, former members of the team. This year Coach Detton managed to do a very satisfactory job in filling out the 10 different weight classes in spite of the lack of material. The 10 different weight classes were the 115, 121, 128, 135, 145, 155, 165, 175, 191 and the unlimited weight class. Among the outstanding grapplers were James Green (175) and Jay Sasan (135). Other members of the team were Alvin Fong, Mitsuo Ono, Bill Mossman, George Yim, Alfred Lum King, Wal- lace Doty, Kim Sing Wong, Frank Katterman and Bill McMorrow. WRESTLING 177 m " t i -BASEBALL i SOL KAULUKUKUI Co-Captain LARRY MATSUO Co-Captain 178 ■ f k- rit 4 fit » • ' • ■ ' 6« TOKU TANAKA Coach FIRST ROW, left to right: Wayne Sakamoto, Robert Kitaiima, Tsuneo Watanabe, Calvin Mimaki, Larry Matsuo. SECOND ROW: Henry Tamayei, Stanley Himeno, Sol Kaulukukui, Paul Nakamura, Teruo Tanji. THIRD ROW: Conrad Cox, Robert Souza, Robert Kagamida, George Okihira, Joe Kuroda, Coach Toku Tanaka. . - ' . ' :i ' »v,A i ' !. ■S ' «.5«- 16 r vj-. I M w » a 3M Up to the final deadline, the Hawaii Baseball Congress had not yet met, but the University of Hawaii baseball team under Coach Toku Ta- naka was priming itself for this meet with several scrimmage games with service teams. Possess- ing a veteran team, the Roaring Rainbows are slated to be in there pitching, being led by Co- Captains Larry Matsuo and Sol Kaulukukui. First class catching in the forms of Wayno Sakamoto and Henry Tamayei should be instru- mental for the fine showing of pitchers Robert Kltaiima, Conrad Cox, Teruo Tanji and Robert Souza. Dermot Ornelles and Bob Kagamida are the candidates for the first sacker position. Both of these boys are capable of hitting long balls. In the games that have been ployed, second basemen Tsuneo Watanabe and Clifford Jimbo more than ably held down their position. Third baseman Sol Kaulukukui proved to be a stone wall at the hot corner. One of the best keystone combinations seen at the University for a long time were Larry Matsuo and Tsuneo Watanabe. Smoothness and lightning speed highlighted the double ploy combination. Out in the pasture are flychasers Gordon Or- nelles, Tom Nakagawa, Paul Nakamura, Stanley Himeno, and Joe Kuroda. Speed and power at the plate earned these boys a position on this year ' s exceptionally fine squad. ABOVE RIGHT: Collegian fans. CENTER RIGHT: Stan Himeno rounds third and scores. BELOW RIGHT: UH ' er blazes past home plate. BELOW: Joe Kuroda rumbling past first base. J f JV BASEBALL BARRY RUBIN Manager Surrounded by a bunch of boys eager to play ball, but lacking the experience necessary to win a berth on the varsity, Barry Rubin formed a team of young hopefuls. A surprisingly sound squad was built up with the limited material available. The Jayvees played a number of high school teams and other teams willing to participate in the good old American sport. With the training and experience afforded them by this opportunity, many members of the team should realize their goal, the attainment of the varsity baseball squad. Sus Tamanaha ' s clout over the left fielder for a round-trlpper proved to be the de- ciding run in a thriller. FIRST ROW, left to right: Herbert Nishijo, Sadao Matsukowa, Anthony Nagai, Carl Sato. SECOND ROW: Kenichi Watanabe, Yoshito Nakaraura, Susumu Ishigo, Sam Leong, Kunio Kobayashi, Robert Kawaguchi, Robert Inouye. SWIMMING The decision of most of the outstanding swim- mers to pursue their studies at other institutions left Coach Soichi Sakamoto ' s swimming team a mutilated skeleton. But prospects from the incom- ing Freshman class quickly dispelled all despair. The acquisition of Yoshinobu Terada, an out- standing medalist, Thelma Kalama, Hawaii ' s contribution to the 1948 Olympics and Richard Cleveland, one of the greatest sprinters ever to skim the waters of the UH pool resulted in one of the finest balanced teams as yet assembled at the University. With Bob Smith and Richard Choy ably handling the diving chores, the men ' s open swimming team, led by team captain Arlon Richardson, won the majority of its meets. 1 V SOICHI SAKAMOTO Coach FIRST ROW, left to right: Reynolds Barney, Michio Oyakawa, Yoshinobu Terada, George Kajikawa, Raymond Suehiro. SECOND ROW: Norman Kitazaki, Robert Smith, Richard Cleveland, Ailon Richard- son, Walter Won, William Iwamoto. THIRD ROW: Tadayoshi Iwami, Sunao Nakama, Walter Choy, Harry Obata, Maltbie Holt, Harry Ching, Richard Muirhead, Francis Ishlda. FIRST ROW, leit to right: Myrtle Aki, Barbara Bryan, Thelma Kalama, Emily Allen. SECOND ROW: Leone Kamana, Betty Ann Lyman, Mae Fukumoto, Edna Ogata, Donna Le Goullan, Violet Shomura. THIRD ROW: Marian Ouye, Jeannie Nolan, Willas Sayre, Merren Enos, Doris Kinoshita, Madge Honda. TEAM CAPTAINS — Arlon Richardson, Doris Kino- shita. However the women ' s team fared not so well. Before the first meet took place the team lost the services of Thelma Kalama who failed to register for the second semester of school. Though lack- ing the all-around versatility of the teams of previous years, the mermaids did quite well with Doris Kinoshita, team captain, and Willie Sayre winning many events. Highlighting the accomplishments of the men ' s team was the breaking of the Hawaiian Open record in the 50 yard freestyle event by Richard Cleveland in 23 seconds flat. With improvement in the years to come, he should surely better this effort. 183 The UH Class C First doubles team in action against the Kapahulu Top Spins. The University of Hawaii Class C tennis team, green but eager, made a favorable showing in the Class C tournament. Competition began be- tween semesters before the team had whipped into shape. However under Coach Qoience Lou ' s astute guidance the team copped two of their first three matches. The team was cap- tained by Antonio Ventura and Richard Lee and managed by Edwin Goya. TOP: Co-captains Richard Lee and Tony Ventu BOTTOM: Coach Clarence Lou. TENNIS KNEELING, left to right: William Ichinose, Stanley Sur, Gilbert Leong, John Yee, James Bacon, Richard Lee, Solomon Kaulukukui. STANDING: Coach Clarence Lau, Yew Hing Chang, Elizabeth Yamaguchi, Wallace Dung, Edwin Goya, Jonathan Kajiwara. Ernest Ching, Antonio Ventura, Wilfred Ching, Richard Tom. y ■ | bj ' tjl s iiJiftfvM 4 ji lit GOLF FinoT ROW, left to right: Danny Kop, George Takane, Jay Itagaki ..:::.. :.: .: :j, James Shirai. SECOND ROW: Robert Takane, Wallace Carlson, Ray Tanaka, Hitoshi Ikeda, Thomas Okano. Lacking competition Coach Sukeyoshi Kushi was hesitant on starting a golf team. However, with the acceptance of various Interscholastic teams to play a number of matches, Coach Kushi " " immediately sent out a call for prospective tal- ent. Included in the turnout were some of the top amateur golfers in the islands, Danny Kop, winner of the Francis Brown Invitational Tourna- ment, and others like Isamu Murata, George Ta- kane, Hitoshi Ikeda and George Lee. With a well-balanced squad the University of Hawaii divot diggers met the top teams in the Interscho- lastic League decisively beating most of them. UH divot diggers warming up. SUKEYOSHI KUSHI Coach 185 Over the hurdles in practice. TRACK FIRST ROW, left to right: James Westlake, Jack Ruddock, Richard Peck, Milton Rothberg, WiUiain Petrowski, Allan Yokomoto, Donald O ' Day. SECOND ROW: Jack Sanderford, Thomas Roach, Ells- worth Bush, Eno Plumley, Robert Westropp, Roger Clissold, Francis Oliveira, George Uyeda, Jimmy Olds, John Melton, Ed Wolford. THIRD ROW: Bob Carpenter, Robert Hayes, David Scoble, Arthur Shida, Allan Mckillop, Bill Baird, Paul Low, Milton Hiyashila, Norman Lyau, Charles Okamoto. FOURTH ROW: Herbert Loui, Donald Giddings, Charles Leach, Paul Sequeira, Nick Massey, Pete Carlson. Donald Smith, Albert Olmos. ,? Ci % S 5 «!Hg, " " ,2 1 I 111 : " ff €.-% i Possessing the best all-around squad seen here in the past twenty years, Coach Moses Ome had depth in all events. Among those who bore the brunt of the attack were former AAU champs, hurdler Herbert Loui, shot putter Young Suk Ko, distance runner Eno Plumley, and broad jumper George Uyeda. Wealth and depth were the forenotes in this year ' s squad with the majority of the men com- ing from the freshman and sophomore classes. Though no outstanding records were set in the meets held this year, the University of Hawaii tracksters had enough versatility and strength to cop many events while placing many men in the point-gathering second and third places. As a result the track team can boast of many vic- tories in the meets held this year. Some of the up-and-coming speedsters worth mentioning are sprinters Jimmy Olds, James Westlake, William Baird, and Alson Kaume- keiwa; hurdlers Jack Ruddock, Nick Massey, Paul Sequeira, and George Leong. In the middle distance events UH was represented by Ed Wol- ford, Ellsworth Bush, Bob Westropp, and Bill Pe- trowski. In the field events Captain George Uyeda proved to be the all-around man. His forte is the broad jump in which event he is considered to be the foremost. Aiding him in this department were pole vaulters Charles Leach, John Saku- rada, and Kern Devin; shot putters Johnny Dong, Clyde Isaacs, and Dick Carpenter; and javelin tossers Allan Yokomoto and John Scmderford. f .• ABOVE: Distance runners Ellsworth Bush, Eno Plumley, Ed Wilford. BELOW: Field events men — Bob Carpenter, discus; Bill Youd, shot put; and Jack Sanderford, javelin. Set to dash. Captain George Uyeda, Assistant Coach John Barstard, Coach Moses Ome. 187 THE WINNERS OF THE INTERCLUB TOUCH FOOTBALL LEAGUE LEFT TO RIGHT: Ezer Matthews, William Morikawa, Gordon Chee, John Tashiro, Richmond Apaka, Alvin Haake, Takashi Malsui, Jack Horiuchi. INTRAMURAL Two members of the four man Intramural Council, John Schilling and Paul Nakcrmura. Mr. Edward Chui, Faculty Advisor is not present. I GEORGE MALAMA Intramural Manager 1 5 188 TOP: Swimmers rest after a hard lap. MIDDLE, LEFT: Straining muscles mark tense casaba skirmish. MIDDLE RIGHT: Practice swings at the golf cage. BOTTOM RIGHT; Prelude to a volleyball match. WAA WAA Councillors Nani Kupihea, Rose Kiyosaki, Doris Obata. fev! NORA LEE WAA Presideni MAY GAY WAA Advisor WAA BOARD OF MANAGERS FRONT ROW, left to right; Patricia Fukuda, Barbara Davis, Gertrude Kumaishi, Helen Oshima. SEC- OND ROW: Joyce Kealoha, Eliza- beth Yamaguchi, Lily Yuen, June Murakami. 190 m •»«!■■»»« » LEFT: A diving start lor one of the many events in the v omen ' s interclass sv im meet. RIGHT: The Frrosh team bottles to stem the tide of Soph power in one of the games in the inter- class basketball tourney. BOTTOM: Some members of the Modern Dance group perform one of their routines. With a view towards fostering an interest in athletic activities and cooperating with other campus organi- zations in promoting and maintaining the highest standards of university life the WAA, led by Nora Lee advised by Miss May Gay, early launched its athletic program which was geared primarily to the women ' s needs. Late October found the Sophomores in possession of the swimming title, resulting from the expert efforts of Thelma Kalama, and Barbara Bryan. The Frosh retaliated by garnering the crown in the Softball tournament the following month. Under the guidance of Sergeant Heard of the ROTC department, the women banded together to try their accurate eyes behind the peepsight of the .22 rifle. Tennis and volleyball followed in close order to add more variety to the already well planned program of the WAA. 191 A rousing doublss match The Juniors win another point in their game against the Sophomores. y- ' 1. WOMEN ' S The full count, two strikes and three balls. Practicing for the big horseshoe pitching tournament. 1 On the firing line at the archery range. Badminton, a popular sport in WAA activities. ATHLETICS RIFLE TEAM— FIRST ROW, left to right; Muriel Hiu, Vinorna Freitas, Lilo Hall, Joyce Wozumi, Mary Miyasato. SECOND ROW: Coach Major Victor Warner, Gladys Watanabe, Helen Uyeda, Bonnie Lowe, Joyce Kealoha, Jeanette Lee, Barbara Neves, Sergeant James Heard. Martha Tanaka and the trophy she contributed to the WAA FEATURES ' ti V ' i-i 1 ' - vW OF HAWAH AS GIVING TO AIL OTHER AMERICAN ONIVERSITIK A lEAD IN THIS WORK OF MOTOAt UNDERSTANDING. " — DUHAHT. .- irfl M r. «f ' ABOVE: That wonderful ten-minute break between classes. LEFT: Innocent Freshies waiting patiently in the blistering sun. ' SJ| ' ii|k. " V . K " ■TiiBI Future housewives brushing up on their husband-trapping techniques. Chemistry majors struggling with their balances in quantie lab. 196 CLASSES Trying to cram that last bit just before finals. Studying the world of the infinitesimal in zoo lab. The usual bookstore rush during the semester break. 197 RALLIES ■r ' ' %.- -Ty , 8 ! hy. rj •• ' .V- . ?■. •: j ■jr-i ' : - Gaiety and color marked the Aloha Week Muumuu and Aloha shirt contest. UH band and chorus at one of the noon concerts. ■ " . « - i ? ' ' i : V ' ii giii I Joan Flath modeling at the AWS fashion show. Overflow crowds deluged the snack shack between classes. I initiations merriment. 200 y. CAMPUS Candidates for the Constitutional Con- vention from the University of Hawaii, George Akita, Allan Saunders, John Phil- lips, Harold Roberts. The memorial service held for Kenji Yamaguma. PICNICS tii Bull session during Leadership Confer- ence at Hanauma Bay. Upperclassmen versus the Frosh at the Freshman camp at Mokuleia. 202 ' N DANCES The Autumn Frolic was held again by the Commerce Club. Witches and banshees cavorted in the midst of the aloha-shirted crowd at the BOG Halloween Da 203 1 Ka Palapala Cultural diversity notwithstanding, our P! H ly Ka Palapala Queens exemplify the leader- ship which the University of Hawaii has ■bh m H taken as the melting pot where East meets K r ' R - K i mVsi . VIRGINIA TIBBETS Caucasian CAROLINE LEE Cosmopolitan LORRAINE LOO Chinese 204 QUEENS MABEL lEAN CORTEZAN Filipino NANCY ONAGA Japanese 205 KA PALAPALA BEAUTY CONTEST COMMITTEE -FIRST ROW, left to right: Joan Flath, Dan Akimoto, Sohei Yamate, Kay Maggioros, Edgar Himeda, Harold Yoshida. SECOND ROW: Margaret Uchiga- shima, Yae ko Mabe, Sue Kuwaye, Miriam Tseu, Phyllis Stine, Pat Fukuda, Annie Lee, Ethel Jean Ho. FINALISTS KOREAN — Eleanor Park, Jenny Ko, Ra berta Chang. Missing; Laura Chun. JAPANESE — Florence Amaki, Helen Takeuchi, Florence Shimi- zu, Betty Awamura. FILIPINO Nellie Fagaragan, Loretia Cortez, Maria Duyao, Dolores Lintao. Guest Esther Williams appeared at the contest finals. Betty Awamura runs the gauntlet. i ' fj i TO CLOSE The second East-West Philosophers ' Conference held at the University during the summer of 1949 — like that of 1939 — was motivated by the determination to further the cause of world unity in the realm of philosophy and to aid in eliminat- ing the provincialism in reflective thinking which has been so prominent — and so tragic — for centuries. The Conference was another concrete expression of the unique leadership of the University of Hawaii in the endeavor to bring about greater mutual understanding and appreciation between East and West. The purpose of the Conference was to examine the possibility of a world phi- losophy through a synthesis of the ideas and ideals of East and West. While many important suggestions were made concerning ways in which the East and the West could be brought more closely together in the realm of basic ideas and ideals, perhaps an even more significant result of the Conference was the genera- tion or enhancement of an attitude of world perspective in philosophizing and the development of a spirit of open-rninded cordiality to ideas from other tradi- tions. This spirit of cordiality was reflected in the words and the work of Con- ference members from both East and West. The results of the Conference — both the spirit of world perspective in thought and also the specific suggestions for synthesis of East-West philosophy — vdll be of significant effectiveness in numerous ways and through several mediums. The work of the Conference will be reflected in the writings of all of the philoso- phers who participated and in their teaching in colleges and universities through- out the world. The technical results of the Conference will be presented in a volume which will unquestionably have wide circulation among professional philosophers and will inevitably lead to the widening of the intellectual horizons of all who read it. In other words, both scholars and students from many universities through- out the world will reap the benefits of the intellectual stimulus generated by the East-West Philosophers ' Conference at which forty-seven philosophers from far distant points of East and West talked and reasoned together about basic issues, and proved in the results of their work that if men can break down the difficult barriers of provincialism they can surely reason their way to a meeting of the minds of East and West — to a world philosophy sounder in basis and richer in content. Dr. Charles Moore. Acknowledgements Planning, budgeting, photo taking, copy writing ... all at an end . . . yet 1 can ' t help but remember those who made the 1950 Ka Palapala a finished product . . . there was Jean Chariot who contributed so generously with his cover design . . . President Sinclair and William Durant who let us use excerpts from their writings . . . Benny ' s Studio whose artistry in the Beauty Contest Queen pictures and di- visional page photos was a source of inspiration . . . Ka Leo and the UH Publica- tions office whose close cooperation was so appreciated . . . S. K. Smith Company and their cover prod uction efficiency . . . Lederer, Street Zeus Co., Inc., whose masterpiece of printing and engraving this book attests to . . . the staff whose in- defatigable energy and enterprise kept the editor going . . . many others who aided in their own ways ... to these I give my deep thanks. Signed: Robert Katayama, Editor. f


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