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

 - Class of 1956

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1956 volume:

s y y I ' Cyvju ' ' L ' X ' ' tvfiu n,, ' o -■ . Ka Pdlapiila Volume AAXA Published by The Associatefl Students of the University of Hawaii Honolulu, Hawaii Palapa T W ' E journal Sau Jean Goo Daniel An Richard C h o n g rtUSlNESS MANAGER SSOCIATE EDITOR Helen O t o s h i Clemente Lagundimao ..ay our Kenneth Kin grey William Davenport R T n V I s o R Robert Scott Table of Contents THEME 6 DEDICATION 8 CAMPUS 10 (i) ADMINISTRATION 16 President ' s Message 19 Board of Regents 20 Administrative Council 21 Administrative Officers 22 College of Arts and Sciences: Social Sciences 24 Language. Literature, Art 26 Biological, Physical Science 28 College of Applied Science 30 Teachers College 32 College of Agriculture 34 College of Business Administration 36 Graduate School 38 I 1 CLASSES 40 Seniors. Class of " 56 43 Real Deans 86 Juniors, Class of ' 57 88 Sophomores. Class of ' 58 92 Freshmen, Class of ' 59 96 Four-Class Council 100 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION 102 A S L H Officers 105 Senate 106 Student Court 108 Board of Governors 109 Standing Committees 110 Inter-Club Council 116 UH Hilo Branch 117 ACTIVITIES 124 Theatre Group 127 Board of Debate and Forensics 134 Air Force ROTC 136 A r ni V ROTC 140 € K a Leo Ka Palajjala Choir. Chorus Band riIl.ETfCS Coaching Staff F o o t 1) a 1 1 Basketball Pepsters Hula Bowl Baseball Track Swimming Boxing Intramurals ' ni e n ' s Athletic A s s o c i a t i o n Board of Athletic Control 14 ' ) 150 151 155 158 161 162 174 180 181 182 18ft 189 192 195 198 200 ■ ■ ■ ORGANIZATIONS Honoraries Religious Groups Sororities Special Interest Groups Fraternities Professional Groups Student Residences I ' EATURES Ka Palapala Frosh Orientation President ' s Inauguration Initiations C a ni ]) u s (Quests Homecoming Campus Life Rainbow of the Week (Calendar Girls Beauty Pageant of Nations 202 205 213 222 230 233 242 258 264 267 268 270 271 272 274 276 277 278 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 288 fo; lo) lo I Adminislralion Cover Classes I I I Features ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ " ■■ " " ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ Organizations ■■■■■■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■■■ Activities Athletics Student Administration Theme With its peculiar attractiveness, the Hawaiian tapa designs have constantly sufffjested a variety of meanings for different observers. For the 1956 Ka Palapala, they have become means of identifying the various sections and sub-sections of the book. However, stepping beyond mere reproduction, the art editors have createil new and modern designs based on the old tapa patterns, attempting at the same time to suggest the various sections which they introduce. The result svmbolizes the modern University of Hawaii. Dr. Paul Stanton Baclinian President of the I iiiver -ity Dedication Less than a vear after his inauguration as our fifth president. Paul S. Bachman has exerted, through the quiet force and integrity of his personality, a profound influence on the University of Hawaii. He has proved himself to be that rare phenomenon: an administrator whose talents extend beyond mere efficiency and official dignity to the higher levels of untler- standing. The response to this has been evident on the campus this year in a new sense of self-respect and mutual confi dence among students, faculty members and administrators. This accomplishment, none the less important for being intangible, crowns a series of achievements in a long career of service to the university as teacher, director of graduate studies and dean of faculties, in which last role he is justly credited with having raised the scholarly quality of the faculty and the reputation of this university. It is dillicult to show such a man how much he is appreciated and respected by his admin- istrators, faculty members and students, but the yearbook staff wishes to express this feeling in the best way it can. To this man. ' ' deeply versed in academic and administrative matters and in the nature and needs of the Territory " : to this man who has constant!) and sincerely kept the well-being of the university uppermost in his mind — to President Paul S. Bachman. the staff dedicates the 1956 Ka Palapala. UH Campus Crogg M. Sinclair Library 10 University of Hawaii Bookstore Marv Dillin lKim Frear Hall BfKllg g g MkMiisk £i m ' ii , Uf iK Adniinisiralion Building Chemistry Building Administration Building UH Campus ' allace Rider Farrington Hall Hawaii Hall 14 idministratioii The smoothness and efficiency with which a university functions is dependent on the strenjith of the a hninistration. A soHd, well- organized staff of policymakers and teachers are all-important in carrying out the hasic purposes for which a university is created. Many individuals are involved in this aspect of the school, each with specific responsi- hilities and duties. From the President to the teacher, each is involve l in a considerahle amount of work. Dr. Paul S. Karliniaii President J- President ' s Message Dr. Vk illard Wilson Vire-presidenl In any university which is keeping pace with the growing need of our country for higher education, each year should record some noteworthy development. In 1955-56 the event of major importance was the opening of the new library. A good library is necessary if we are to provide our students with the fullest advantages of a higher education. It is not enough to learn from lectures and textbooks only. The student who benefits most from his years at college is one who explores widely in the books of the library: for thus he is challenged by other ideas and concepts than those in the textbooks, he increases his powers of discrimination, he extends his knowledge of a subject, and he enriches his general intellectual background. It is with this thought in mind that the new library was planned. We have tried to gi e you a library that invites exploration in the realm of knowledge and ideas. I ' nlike most libraries in universities of our si e or larger, we have retained the open-stack privilege for all our students: and we have gone a step farther than that. By providing well- lighted, comfortable reading areas directly adjacent to the ranges of books, this library offers you a standing invitation to explore freelv its large and rich collections in all the major fields of culture and scientific investigations. It is your library. If you take advantage of the unusual opportunities it affords, 1 am sure that many of the most rewarding hours of your college years will be spent in this beautiful and functional building. 19 BOARD OF REGENTS — J. Garner Anthony, Clayton J. Chamberlain, Miss Akiko Taira (secretary), Paul S. Bachman, Philip E. Spalding, Fred K. Lam. Riohard Penhallow, Hun{°; Wai Cliing, Jack Mizuha. Board of Regents The Board of Regents, comprised of nine men. manages and controls activities of the University of Hawaii. It is authorized hy the Organic Act and Statutes of the Territory and is governed by a set of By-laws. It determines L niversitv policies, appointments, finances, propertv and fees, while keeping an active interest in the students and a constant improvement of I niversity standards. All major islands are represented on the Board. From Oahu are Philip E. Spalding. Chairman: Fred K. Lam. ice-Chairman: J. (iarner Anthon ; and HungW ai Ching. Others are: Hawaii. Richard I ' enhailnw: Kauai. Jack Mizuha: and Maui. Katsuyuki Izumi. Ex-ofhcio members are Paul S. Bachman. President of the University and Clayton J. Chamberlain, Superintendent of the Department of Public Instruction. 20 Administrative Council ' Ilic Adniinistrati i ' ( " ouiicil. the former ( ' outicil of Deans. ser cs as an advisory board to the President and handles administrative problems and policies. They deal with such matters as faculty appointments, pro- motions, budgets and curriculum requirements. In addition, the Deans are concerned about each student. Many a student has approached his Dean about ])robems. personal as well as academic. The Deans send out the " cinch notes or deficiency reports at the end of each six weeks period and at the end of the semester. They also send out conj;ratulatt)rv messajies to tho se who have achieved scholastic honors. The Administrative (Council for iy.5.S-.S6 was composed of President Paul Bachman: Dean of Faculties, iliard Vi ilson: Dean of Administration. ' ilfred J. Holmes: Dean of Business Administration. Harold Kolierts: Dean of Agriculture. Harold Wadsworth; Dean of Student Persoimel. Harold Bitner; Dean of I each- ers College. Bruce White: Director of Research. Graduate School. Robert Hiatt: Dean of Applied Science, William Wachter; Dean of Arts and Sciences. Allen Saunders: Dean of Summer Session, Shunzo Sakamaki: Director. University Extension Division, Albert J. McKinney ; and Librarian. Carl Stroven. AD.MIMSTHATIVI-, c: )l N( II. — Fninl row: Allien J. MrKiiiiiey, Sliiiny:o .Siikaiiiiiki. Harold S. It bcrls, HriK-e E. Vi ' liile. Allan F. .Saunders, Knherl . Hiall, illiain W aclitcr. Sertnnl row: Harold . Wadsworth, Wilfred J. Holmes, Willard Wilson, Paul S. Bachman, Harold M. Bitner. The Bureau of Tesliiifj and Guidanre counsels students in seleetinf; a major. Albert H. Itanner Marine laboratory Myrtle Brodie Personnel 8usan Daniels Student Activities Arthur A. Dole Teslins and Guidance Mary Lou McPherson Student Residences Thomas INickerson Publications Harold S. Roberts Industrial Relations Joseph M. Skorpen Treasurer Administrative Officers The Administrative offices are bus with the e er (ia wori nf the I niversit . involving such imporlaiit items as the inidget and the dircclinn id many bureaus and schools. Directors are: Fduard Wliile. A(hnissions: Susan Daniels. Bureau of .Student Activities; Mary Lou Mcl ' herson. Bureau of Student Residences; Arthur Dole. Bureau of Testing and Guidance; Baron Goto, Agricultural F.xtension Service; Spencer Tinker. Aquarium; Henry Vasconcellos. Athletics; Albert Banner. Marine Lab: Harley Zeigler. School of Religion; Harold Roberts. Industrial Relations Center: Robert Kamins. Legislative Reference Bureau: Thomas Nickerson. Publi- cations and Information: M rtle Brodie. Personnel and Assistant Treasurer; Katherine Handley. School of Social Work: Virginia Jones. School of Nursing; Albert McKinney. Extension Division; Edmund Spellacy, Veterans " Advisor: Joseph Skorpen, Treasurer: Helen MacNeil. Registrar; and Carl Slroven. Librarian. Buron Goto V riciilture F xtension Edmund Spellacy Vet ' s Advisor Katharine IN. Kandley Social Work -Spencer W . Tinker Aqtiariiiiii Virginia A. Jones INursing Henry B. Vasconcellos Athletics Kobert M. Kamins Legislative Reference Edward T. V hite Admissions Alhert J. McKinney Extension Division Harley H. Zeigler School of Religion Department Chairiiien Dean Allan F. Saunders The largest college in the universily is the College of Arts and Sciences, with a September. 19o5 enrollment of 1512. Dr. Allen F. Saunders heads it as Dean. Perhaps the most important advantage of the college is the freedom of its students to build their courses of studies b) drawing upon the curricular resources of the entire university with no restriction to liberal art subjects alone. For lower division classi. ' ication purposes, the students are enrolled under one of the following groups according to their interests: Social Sciences; Languages. Literature and Art: and Biological and Physical Sciences. The Social Science subjects — including government. histor . and economics — naturally place emphasis on man and his social en ironment. Studies of man ' s activities, his organization of society and means of living are necessary to the layman, professional, and business man alike. They must learn their place and responsibilities in society, for man is a social animal. Katharine N. Hundley Social Vi ork ( ' oliii J. Herrick Psyi ' li lofj Charles H. Hunter History Harold E. McCarthy Philosophy 24 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIEiNCES SOCIAL SCIENCES Robert B. SlaufTiT Government Douglus S. Yanianiura Soeiology Harley H. Zeigler Religion 25 Music students find soul and spirit in every selection. The College of Arts and Sciences has been a pari of the I ' niversity of Hawaii since 1920. Its main objective is to provide the interested student with an opportunity to appreciate the vahies derived from studying the liberal arts, which includes the " art " subjects. Although perhaps not as practical as some other courses of study, the subjects stressed in the Languages, Literature and Art group stimulate the aesthetic aspect of the student. Through these subjects the student learns to grasj) the " meaning behind " and to appreciate words, objects and ideas from a three-dimensional rather than a superficial point of view. One cannot see the immediate values of such a course of stud . but he will aKva s be conscious of them later. English literature, the foreign languages, art. music, drama and speech are some of the subjects which blend with other more vocational courses. The most important contributinn of this group perhaps is that it teaches the future leaders a sound use of leisure. Deparlnieiit (Jiairiiieii Dorothy B. Aspinwall European Languages Elizabeth H. (arr Speech Earle F. Ern l Drama Carleton Green English Norman D. Riaii Music A shapeless mass is Iraiisforniecl inio beauty in ceraniies. Murray Turnltull An Yukuo Uyeliara Asiatic Languages ENGLISH, LITEUATUKE, AKT -I 27 Department Chairmen Agatin F. Abbot! Geologj and Geophysics Curtis A. Manchester Geography O. A. Bushnell Bacteriology Iwao Miyake Physics Maxwell S. Doty Botanv John J. Naughton Chemistrv Christopher Gregory Mathematics Leonard D. Tutliill Zoology and Enloniology Katharine Luonial; Anthropology IV No program is complete that offers nothing to scientifically minded students. Vk ' ithin the College of Arts and Sciences, the Biological and Physical Sciences provides for such students. Ranging from the general science courses to specialized and theory courses this classifi- cation provides the preparation necessary for the active, well-informed citizens of tomorrow as well as for the future doctors, dentists, and theoretical scientists. Students in this college, are perhaps least handicapped by vocationalism as an attitude, when compared with the students of the other colleges on campus, for the main purpose of this college is to provide an education, rather than vocational preparation. The value of Arts and Sciences comes not only in specific professional training but in the broad understanding of a variety of subjects so necessary even to the non-|)rofessional. 28 Chemistry students pursue the veriliration of principles. BIOLOGICAL, PHYSICAL SCIENCES The microscope reveals a new world to zoologists. 29 i», ' ■ ' 1 1 Dean William M. Wachter COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE Department Chairmen L. Scolt Daniel Engineering Virginia A. Jones iNursing Alvin Saake Health and Plivs. Ed. 30 Med techs spend hours examining slides. The College of Applied Science, in existence since 1920, aims to prepare students for pro- fessional work in engineering, medical technology, nursing and recreation leadership. This involves training in fundamental scientific principles, development of leadership and professional ethics, and the general education of the individual. Enrollment in the engineering programs is limited hy the physical facilities and graduates of the college are much in demand. Plans have heen developed for a new engineering building to accomodate the great demand for the programs, according to Dean William Wachter. June. 1956 also marks the graduation of the first class to complete the four-year nursing curriculum — a significant step in the development of professional nursing education. Student nurses learn thronsh practical application of theory. I Dean Bruce E. White TEACHERS COllEGE The prospective teacher relays the wonder and fascination of books. 32 F(ir l vent -five vears. the I niversity of Hawaii Teachers (lollege has heen training and preparing men and uiinien in all levels of the teaching profession — kindergarten and elenientar through high school. The impor- tance of this college can he seen readily, not only through its function hut also through the number of students involved in its program. There were 1300 students enrolled in the college this past year. According to College Dean Bruce White, the first two years of the five-vear training program are almost identical with those of the Arts and Sciences. The real training begins in the third vear. To relieve the teachers " shortage situation in Hawa ii. the Teachers College is undergoing a five-year plan of expansion fioni l ' )o.i-l ' )00. Over this five-year period, regular graduates will be increased from 160 to 325. In addition. appro imatel 100 Arts and Sciences graduates will l)e trained in the I.imonth Auxiliarv Teacher Training Program the I niversity is sponsoring. The desperate need for more teachers should be met soon. Department Chairmen lluliert V. Everly (• eiieral Kdiirulioii Gladys M. Gardner Pre-.Srhool Robert M. Martin Secondarv M. Roseanionde Porter Elementary Teachers College offers rirh experiences for young students fiP { Katherine B. Gruelle Home Economics Morion M. Rosenberg Agriculture 34 Aggie and Home Ec discuss possibilities of a belter grade milk. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The objective of the College of Agriculture is to train young men and women for citizenship in Hawaii and for effective participation in the scientific and commercial developments in their fields of interest. Although it bears its responsibilities to its students, the College has an im|)ortant function ofTcampus as well as on. It is an active participant in Hawaii. Like other land grant colleges, the University of Hawaii College of Agriculture, partly supported by funds from the V. S. Department of Agriculture, includes an Experiment Station and an Agricul- tural Extension Service. These two services develop imjjroved crops and new methods and promote the adoption of these developments on Hawaiian farms. In operation now are four substations for the Experiment Station and eleven field offices which aid the Extension. The great demand for the ( " olleges services should be met somewhat upon the coin|)leli(in of the new agriculture building now under construction on the L niversity campus. The new building will nouse some of the experimental work in the college and release space for the Extension. 35 Dean Harold S. Roberts COllEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Future acrountant- learn the iniportarire of aeruracy. rXK {►t partmenl Chairman Instruction and advice are never con lined bv classroom walls l,ce Glover Economics and Business Since its establishment in IW). the College of Business Administration has done its par in helping students to become responsible citizens in the community and to develop in all ways. In addition, the college has specific objectives which aim to provide an understanding of the structure, functions, and ..bjectives of the American business enterprise as well as to train students for active participation in the business and industrial activities of Hawaii. 1 he college also carries on a closelv integrated Industrial Relations center. , ,. r With l)r Harold Roberts as Dean, the college is looking forward to the remodeling of the old librarN so that the a.lditional facilities in Hawaii Hall can be made available for the college also carries on a closeh integrated industrial illations center. 37 Dean Robert W . Hialt GRADUATE SCHOOL The Graduate School ' s objective is to prepare students in professional fields demanding a high degree of technical and intellectual specialization. Advanced stud in nianv fields are offered, hut the location of l4awaii and its mixture of Occidental. Oriental and South Pacific elements permit unique specializations in certain areas, including studv of Pacific Island peoples. The School offers advanced degree programs such as Far East Studies and Pacific Islands Studies, and facilities such as the Hawaii Marine Laboratory, the Romanzo .Adams Social Science Research Laboratory, and the Oriental Library. Important also is the close collaboration with the Pineapple Research Institute. Hawaiian Sugar Planters " Experiment Station. Bishop Museum and the I . S. Fish and ildlife Service. The near future will see a Geophysical Institute and a Social Science Research Institute. Crad students find seminars an opportune lime to ronfer with profs 38 r 1 Classes i A degree of formality and clarity as well as some variety is suggested hy the idea of classes. The classes maintain a dignity derived from the increase in knowledge and experi- ence in every year and the partici| ation in student government. In addition, they assume an informality that come from the various social functions that are always a part of class activities. Seniors Or. Slitin .o .Sakamaki Advisor 43 The first of nianv at the new librarv. SENIOR COUNCIL — Front row: Edward Miyahara, Allan Matsuoka, Gary Funasaki, Wallace Hong. Second row: Masaji Saito, Lillian Kitamura, Grace Takegayashi, Shirley Yamasaki, June Morita, Frank Sasaoka. 44 Sludt ' nl morl the president at an afternoon reception. The Class of 1956 bepan its senior year with a hard-earned reputation — that of being one of the most active classes in the history of the ASUH. Three weeks after the start of the first semester, the seniors held a picnic honoring the freshmen. A Senior Field Night was also featured at the High School Gym in November. The traditional New Year ' s Eve dance on December 31 ushered in 1956 with the gaietv and spirit appropriate to the most significant year in our lives thus far. The class was led this year by June Morita. and Dean Shunzo Sakamaki provided guidance and encouragement, besides acting as a capable chaperon at class activities. The most looked-forward-to event of the year, of course, was graduation. The Commencement Rail was held on June 7 at the Ala Wai Club House. Baccalaureate and the President ' s Tea honoring the seniors on June 10. Commencement exercises at the Andrews Outdoor Theater on the campus on June 10. and the banquet on June 12 marked the climax of four wonderful years and the last gathering of the Class of 1956. Class of ' 56 45 Seniors waltz in tlie New Year al llieir I ' roni. A hi hli ht of the Prom — new fashions for the ' ew Year. ABE. ALFRED M. Kailua, Maui App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 3, 4 Vets Club 3, 4 Hale O ' Kane 4 AHN. HENRY H. C. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S — Math. AH NEW. JOSEPH A. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE AIMOTO. DOROTHY R. Honolulu, Oahu T C — Pi-esch -Pnm. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Hui Pookela 4 AKETA, IRENE T. Hilo, Hawaii TC— Presch.-Prim. TCClub 1,2, 3 AKITA, TOMOYE Waimanalo, Oahu T.C.— Sec. TC Club 1, 3 ALAMA. ELIZABETH R. Wailuku, Maui App. Sci. — Nursing Hui Kahu Mai 1,2,3,4 ALFICHE. BETSY C. Kahuku, Oahu B A.— Pers. Ind. Re Pan-Pac 2 Hawaiian Club 4 AMANO. BETTY TAEKO Hilo, Hawaii App Sci. — Rec Hui C Hilo2, 3, 4 Heper Club 2, 3, 4 AOKI. EVELYN TOSHIKO Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem. TC Club 2, 3,4 AONO, HAZEL S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — History ARAGAKI. JERRY T. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Gen. Eng. Wesley Foun. 1, 2, 3, 4 ASCE 47 ARAEAKI. CLARA H. Honolulu. Oahu Agr. — Inst Mgt. Home Ec. Club 1, 2, (Treas ) 3,4 ABIYOSHI. HENRY M. Puunene, Maui T.C.— Sec, Varsity Football 1.2,3,4 Hui Lokahi 3, 4 ASATO. EDWARD Y. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci. — Civil Eng, ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 ATEN, DONALD G. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. Phi Delta Kappa 3, 4 Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4 ASUH Senator 3 AU. CHARLES E. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE 2, 3, 4 Hon Soc- Civil Eng. 3, 4 Sabre and Cham 4 AU. CLAYTON W. H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 2 3 4 Tu Chiang Sheh 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 AU, DANIEL K. C. Honolulu, Oahu B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel. Peng Hui 1. 2, 3, 4 ASUH Senator 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Palapala 1, 2, 3 (Bus. Mgr.) 4 AVECILLA, AURORA A. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Drama TG 3. (Council) 4 Cong. Stud. FelloviT. 3 AWAMURA. SHIRLEY A. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem. Wakaba Kai 1. (V-Pres.) 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1,2 Spirit and Rally 2, 3 BADER. JACK L. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. — Banking Fin. Kappa Epsilon Theta 1, 2, 3. 4 Spirit and Rally 1.2 BARONA. ALFRED Maunalua, Molokai App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2,3,4 Alpha Omicron 1, 2, 4 Nev man Club 1 BILLABER, HEDWIG Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Drama TG 1.2, 3,4 48 BOYD, JOSEPH E. Highland Park, Mich. B.A —Pers. Ind. Rel. Varsity Boxing 2, 3 ASCE 2, 3 Commerce Club BRADY, ELROY B. Nyssa, Oregon A S — Math. BRIGHT. RONALD CANDIA, SUZANNE M. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Sec. Agr. — Home Econ. TG2, 3,4 Hui O- Hilo 3, 4 ASUHHB (Rep.) 1, (Pres.) 2 CARROLL, JOHN S. Honclulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. Varsity Football 1 TC Club 4 Hui O ' Hilo 3, 4 CARVALHO, REGINALD Hilo, Hawaii A tS S — Zoo! Alpha Sigma Nu 3, 4 Newman Club 2, 3,4 Hui O ' Hilo 2, 3 CHASE, GERALDINE Honolulu, Oah , A S S. — History Gov. Fellowship 2, (Treas.) 3, 4 TG 1 Pan-Pac 2 CHANEY, MARILYN V. Whittier, Cahf. A, S— Psych. FrearHcll 1,2,4 Music Club 2, 3 Newman Club 3, 4 CHING, AUDREY M. C Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Office Mgt Commerce Club 1, 3, 4 Newman Club 1 Ka Leo 3, 4 CHANG. HARRY W. S. Honolulu, Oahu B A —Ace. Vets Club 1 Ka Leo (Bus. Mgr.) 4 CHING, BARBARA Y. Y. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. CHANG, LINCOLN M. H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Canterbury Club 2, 3 CHING. MARVIN K. L. Honolulu, Oahu T C —Sec Christian Fellow. 1, 2, 3, 4 CHAR, VERNON F. L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Econ. ICC (Pres.) 4 Peng Hut 1, 2, 3, (Pres.) 4 Omicron Delta Kappa 4 CHING, NORMAN Y. S. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng, Tu Chiang Sheh 1,2, 3 (Pres.), 4 ASCE 1,2,3,4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 CHING, PATRICIA B. H. Honolulu, Oahu B, A. —Office Mgt. CHING, PATRICIA C. Honolulu, Oahu B A— Ace. Canterbury Club CHOCK, ALPHA J, M. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. Yang Chung Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 CHOCK, LYNETTE L. K. Honolulu, Oahu T.C — Elem. 49 CHONG. KENNETH D. H. CHOO. RAYMOND M. H. CHOO, RONALD T. Y. Honolulu, Oahi A 5 S — Gov. ASUH Pres. 4. Sen Cass (Treas ) 1, Coun., 2 Peng Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 2, 3 Honolulu, Oahu B,A- — Banking Fin, Honolulu, Oahu B A — Ace, Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Kappa Epsilon Theta 3, 4 CHOCK. SYBIL M. H. Honolulu, Oahu T,C.— Pres;h,-Prim Yang Chung Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 CHORIKI. lEANETTE M. Waimea, Kauai T C — Elem, TC Club 1, 3. 4 YWCA 1 CHUN, BETTY S. H. Honolulu, Oahu B A,— Office Mgl, YV CA 1,2,3,4 CHUN, CALVIN K. K. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci, — Civil Eng, ASCE3, 4 Peng Hui 1,2, 3, 4 CHUN, EARL D. W. Honolulu, Oahu B,A.— Gen. Bus. Tu Chiang Sheh 2, 3, 4 CHUN, EDMUND L. F. Honolulu, Oahu B A,— Ace, CHUN, JOSEPHINE, K. I Honolulu, Oahu I.e.— Presch -Prim. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 CHUN. MARILYN M. Y. Honolulu, Oahu T,C,— Sec, CHUN. PETER Honolulu, Oahu B,A,— Pars, Ind, Rel. Commerce Club 1, 4 Phi Kappa Phi 1.2.3,4 CHUN. PHILIP S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math. YMCA 1.2,3,4 CHUN. TIT lONG Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Geog. Newman Club 1 Oriental Lit. See. 2, 3 CHUNG, DONALD H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 CHUNG, DONALD K. Honolulu, Oahu A, S, — History CHUNG, RUTH Hilo, Hawaii I.e.— Elem. Wesley Foun. 3, 4 TC Club 3, 4 Newman Club Kappa EpsUon Thela Intramurals CORREIA, MANUEL T. Kapaa, Kauai BA. — Banking Fin. Commerce Club 4 Newman Club 4 DELA CRUZ. EARL M. Hilo, Hawaii A S —Art Hale O ' Kane 1. 2. 3 Tri-Alpha 1. 2 HuiO ' Hilo 1, 2 DELA CRUZ. JOSUE N. Moncada, Tarlac, Philippine Islands A. S, — Econ. Cosmo, Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Commerce Club 3, 4 DOI. DONALD E. Paia, Maui B A —Gen. Bus, Christian Fellow, 3, 4 Cong. Stu. Fellow, 3, 4 Commerce Club 3, 4 DOMINGO. ROSALINDA M. Kohala, Hawaii T.C.— Elem. Alpha Omjcron 1, 2, 3, 4 ICC 3 AWS3 DUPONT, AMANDA K. EGE, SHUNICHI ELLIS. WANDA K. FAGARAGAN, Honolulu, Oahu Honaunau, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu LUDEVINA TC— Sec, B A —Gen Bus TC — Presch.-Pri m. Naalehu. Hawaii TC Club 1 Rainbow YB 4 TC— Elem. Canterbury Club Commerce Club 4 YWCA TC Club YBA FALAHDEAU. ROBERT E. Honolulu, Oahu App, Sci, — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2, 3,4 FELLERS, RUTH L. Santa Rosa. Calii. A S — Eng Banks Literary Award 3 FO, WINIFRED Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci— Med, Tech. FOSTER, MARK L. San Gabriel, Calif. B A —Gen Bus, Hals O ' Kane (V-Pres,) 3,4 Cosmopolitan Club (V-Pres.) 3,4 Commerce Club 3, 4 FREITAS, LOUIS Honolulu, Oahu A (S S, — Soci, Hui Lokahi 3, (Pres ) 4 ASUH Senator 4 Heper Club (Sec.) 4 51 FRUTO. TOMAS C. Manila, Philippines Agr. — Gen. Agr. CosmoD ' iton Club 1,2, " (Pres.) 3,4 Alpha Omicron 1, 2 Aggie Club 1 FUIINAKA. JUNE Y. Honolulu. Oahu A. (S S— Psych. YWCA 2, 3, 4 Psych. Club 4 FU, ALBERT B. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Sec. Tu Chiang Sheh 2, 3, 4 Newman Club 1 ASCE 1 FUIITA, HENRY T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Gov. TCClub 1.2 Hainbow YBA 1. 2, 3. 4 Band 1, 2, 3. 4 FUni- BETSY C. Lihue. Kauai T.C.— Elem. YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4 TCClub 1,2,3.4 FUIITA, MARILYN YOKO Honolulu. Oahu A. S S.— Psych. Cosmo. Club 1.2, 4 Oriental Lit Soc. 1. 2. 4 FUJII. DONALD T. Honapepe. Kauai App. Sci. — Rec. YMCA 1. 2 Class Council 3 Sabre and Chain 4 FUIITA. MILLICENT C. Honolulu Oahu A. S. — Soci. FUIIMOTO. JEAN S. rL..unene, Maui I.e.— Presch.-Prim. FUIITANI. DONALD S. Honolulu. Oahu B.A.— Pers. S Ind Rel. Commerce Club 1. 2 Sabre and Chain 4 FUIIMOTO, VIOLET E. Panama, Hawaii I.e.— Elem. TCClub 1.2,3,4 FUKE. AMY S. Vf ' ::;l..i Maui A J 5 — C. .eni. Rair.cD- - YBA 2 YWCA 3 Chemistry Club 4 FUKUMOTO. LAWRENCE T. Honolulu. Oahu B-A- — Banking Fin. Commerce Club Econ. Club Kane O ' Hawaii FUEUDA. DONALD H. Honolulu. Oahu T.C —Sec. FUNAKOSHl, lULIA K. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S. — Soci. Wesley Foun. 2, 3, 4 FUKUNAGA. FRED Y. Lahouia, Maui A. S. — History A Cappella Choir 3. 4 Hui O ' Houmona 1, 2. 5 FUKUHARA. RUTH H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Nursing Hui Kahu Mai 2. 3. 4 rUNASAKI. GARY Y. Hcr.olulu, Oahu A. S.— Psych. YMCA 2, 3, 4 Psych. Club 3, 4 FURUKAWA. MARY S. Kz-r.z£a£a:. Mclclcai B.A.— Ace. Commerce Club FURUYA, EVELYN H noiu.u Oahu A. S. — Speech ThpT YWCA 1,2,3.4 FUHUYA. rOSHIEO Hilo, Hawaii A, S — Eng. GOTA, FRANCIS M. Hilo, Hawaii A. S, — Soci. GAMAYO. HELEN L. Olaa, Hawaii A- S — Soci. Hui O- Hilo 3, 4 Alpha Omicron 3 GOTO, K. ELSIE Honolulu, Oahu A S— Psych. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 ClasB Sec. 2 ASUH Sec. 4 GARCIA. DOLORES I. Honolulu. Oahu A. S — Soci. Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Alpha Omicron 1, (Sec.) 2, 3, 4 Soci. Club 3, 4 GOULD, SAUNDRA A. Ashton. Maryland A. S. — Eng. Gamma Chi Sigma 1,2, 3,4 Menehune 3 GARGIULO. W. R. IR. Carmel, Calil B A.— Gen. Bus. HAMADA. NAOMI E. Waipahu, Oahu T.C. — Elem. GIMA. JOAN A. Honolulu, Oahu A. S— Fine Arts Tn Alpha 2, 3, 4 HAMADA, HOY H. Hilo, Hawaii B A.— Ace. Rainbow YEA 3, 4 Hui C Hilo 3, 4 GOSHI, STANLEY S. Haliimaile, Maui App Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 HAMADA, SADAO Kahului, Maui Agr. — Voc. Agr. Aggie Club KARA, SHINOBU WaialuG, Oahu A S. — Soci. Hale C Kane HARADA, FAY K. Paauilo, Hawaii A, 6 S.— Soci. Soci. Club 3, 4 HAMASAKI. lAMES K. Honolulu, Oahu A S — Chem Sabre and Chain 3, 4 HAMASAKI. JANET S. Wailuku, Maui A S.— Psych. YWCA 1 Psych. Club 1, 3 HARA, ERNEST T. Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Ace Commerce Club 53 HARAGA. THELMA S. HARDESTY. Kurtistown, Hawaii T.C— Elem. TCClub 1, 3 VERNON L. IR. Detroit, Mich B,A — Gen. Bus. Varsity Football Varsity Track Vets Club HARUGUCHI, MILDRED R. Lahaina, Maui T.C— Presch. -Prim. Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3 TCClub 1, 4 HASHIMOTO. GRETA Y. Kurtistown, Hawaii T.C— Sec. HASHIMOTO. ISAO Yokohama, Japan Agr. — Soil Sci. Cosmo. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Aggie Club 1,2, 3, 4 HASTRUP. JAMES C. Kaneohe, Oahu B A.— Gen. Bus. Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Alpha Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4 HATA, SAMUEL T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S — Pub Adm Spirit and Rally, (Chmn.) 3 Ka Palapala 3 Senior Class Gift 4 HAYASE. HARRY K. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 HAYASHI. ALMA M. Lanikai, Oahu T.C— Sec. TC Club 1. 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1, 2 Commerce Club 4 54 HAYASHI. JANET M. Kula, Maui TC— Elem TCClub 1,2, 3 HAYASHIDA. CARROLL K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S — Geog. HAYASHIDA, KAZUYOSHI Hilo, Hawaii App Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2. 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 2, 3, 4 HEE. MILDRED K. M. Kekaho, Kauai 1 C —Zee Te Chih Sheh 3, 4 Hui Pookela 4 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, Members of the hand present noon liuiir Cliristmas concerts. HEE. WILLIAM B. C. HIGA, AKINO HIGA. DORIS O. HIGA, lANET H. HIGA. RICHARD M Honolulu, Oahu Papaaloa, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. TC-Sec. App, Sci. — Nursing A S — Soci. B A — Gen. Bus. ASCE 1.2, 3, 4 YWCA 1 Vets Club 1 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 Soci. Club 3, 4 Commerce Club 4 ' 55 HIGAKI. SHIBO Honomu, Ha ' A-aii A. S. i em. HIGASHI, HAROLD H. A. 6 S — Ssci. Atherton Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain YMCA HIRAMATSU. ROBERT K. ASCE Cils, 4 " HIRANO, BETTY N. . 3,4 Fellow. 4 HIHAOKA. ALWnjE K. L::hainc: Ma i T C- — Presch -Prim, HIRAOKA. ISAMI Kona, Hawaii T,C,— Elem. TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4 HIRASHIKI, DAVID K. Honolulu, Oahu A. 6r S- — Socj. YMCA 1,2,3,4 HIHATA, AUDREY A. Hiio, Hawaii App. Sci- — Nursing Hui Kahu Mai 2, 3, 4 HIHATA, EDWARD Y. Olaa, Hawaii App. Sci. — Civil Eng. Rainbow YBA 1, 2, 3, 4 ASCE 1, 2, 3, (Treas.) 4 BOG{V-Pres.)3, 4 HIBATA. HENRY A. Honolulu, Oahu Agr — Gen- Agr. Aggie Club Uniwai FFA HntOHAMA. KAMEO Honolulu, Oahu B.A.— Mdse. HIRONAKA. BARBARA P. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. 56 HO. ELIZABETH Y. C. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YWCA 2, 3, 4 Hui Pookela 4 HO. LAURA Y. C. Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Office Mgt HONG. TANY S. Waialua, Oahu A. S. — Econ. Phi Kappa Phi 2. 3, 4 HUANG, BONNIE Vancouver, B C. A. S — Advt. Art Christian Fellow. 3, 4 Tri Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4 T. HONG, WALLACE S. Honolulu, Oahu App- Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Council 4 Hon. Soci. Civil Eng, 3, 4 IBARA, ELAINE M. Kahului, Maui T.C.— Elem, TC Club HONIIYO. GEORGE T. Hanapepe, Kauai B.A. — Banking Fin. YMCA 1 Atherton House 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 IBRAO. GLADYS T. Kawailoa, Oahu Agr — Home Ec. Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 4-H Club I Alpha Omicron 1 3,4 HORIUCHI, YURIKO Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Elem. IDE. SETSUMI Keaiakekua, Hawaii TC— Presch.-Prim. YWCA 2, 3, 4 HOSHINO, THOMAS S. Honolulu, Oahu B A, — Banking Fin. IGAWA. HELEN E. Eleele, Kauai TC— Elem. TC Club 1, 2 ICE. HAROLD T. Honolulu, Oahu B,A — Ace. Wesley Foundation Sabre and Chain IKAZAKI, MARION Y. Honolulu, Oahu A. 6, S— Psych. IKEDA. KOJI Hilo, Hawaii Agr. — Animal Sci. Hui O ' Haumana 1. 2, 3, 4 Alpha Beta 3, 4 IKEDA, MAE N. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Nursing YWCA 1 2 Hui Kahii Ma ' i 1,2,3,4 57 IKEDA, TOSHIKO N. Honolulu. Oahu T C- — Presch.-Prim. IKEMOTO, MOMOE Papaaloa, Hawaii A. S- — Spanish Rainbow YBA 1, 2, 3, TCClub 1,2 IMAGUCHI, MARIANNE K. Honolulu, Oahu App, Sci. — Med, Tech. YWCA 1 2 Med. Tech. Club (Pres.) 3 IKEDA, MAY E. Hilo, Hawaii TC— Elem. Hui Pookela ASUHHB (Rep.) Hui O ' Hilo (Pres ) 3, 4 INAFUKU. ELAINE M. Wahiawa, Oahu T.C.— Elem. TC Club INAFUKU. FLORENCE Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem TCClub 1.2, 3, 4 YWCA 1,2 INOUE. YAEKO Naalehu. Hawaii Agr. — Voc, Home Ec Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Wesley Foun. 1, 2, 3, 4 INOUYE. LEWIS S. Honolulu. Oahu App- Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 4 INOUYE. TOMOE Wailuku. Maui TC — Elem. ITO. GEORGE M. Lahaina. Maui Agr — Voc. Agr. Aggie Club 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 3, 4 Alpha Beta 3, 4 IWAKAMI, EILEEN E. Honolulu, Oahu A, S,— Eng. IWAMASA, MAY S. IZUMO. HIHOMU lABBOUR. MILLARD E. JIM, CLARENCE JINBO. GEORGE I. JOHNSON. GLADYS D Kona, Hawaii Hilo, Hawaii Texas City. Texas Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci- — Nursing TC— Elem. A. S.— Soci. A. S.— Econ. A. S— Psych. App Sci — Nursin:; Hui Kahu Ma ' i 2, 3, 4 TC Club 3 Hui Kahu Mai (Pres Phi Sigma Rho Haw. Stu Nur, Asso. 2 (Pres.), 3 KAJIHARA. IRENE H. Makawao, Maui T C— Elem TCClub 1, 3, 4 KAIIWARA, JESSE I. Honolulu, Oahu A- S — Bot. Arnold Air Society 3, 4 KALILI. lOHN L. A. Waialua, Oahu A, S— Speech KAM, SALLY ANN S. K. KAMEMOTO, DON ALD Y. KAMISATO. TAZUKO Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawau A, S— Psych. B.A.— Ace. T.C.— Sec. Newman Club 1, 4 TO Club 3 Psych. Club 4 Hui Q- Hilo 3, 4 Hui Pookela 4 KANEKO, KANEMITSU, TETSUO KANESHIRO. KANNO, RUTH M PEGGY LOU Y. Wailuku, Maui CHARLES M. ' Hilo, Hawaii Aiea, Oahu B A,— Pers Ind. Rel Honolulu, Oahu T C —Sec A. S.— Soci. Commerce Club A, S.— Gov. HuiO ' Hilo 3, 4 Frear Hall 1, 2, 3, 4 Hui O ' Haumana 4 Wesley Foun. 3, 4 TC Club 3 Soci. Club 3, 4 YWCA 1,2, (Asilomar Del.) 3, 4 KANEHIRO KENNETH K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psych. Christian Fellow. 2, 3, 4 TCClub I, 2. 3, 4 Psych. Club 4 KASAMOTO. ITOKO Hilo. Hawaii T C — Elem. Frear Hall 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1 KATO. GRACE T. KATO. MAY K. KATO, RONALD H. KATSUHEN, TETSUO Wahiav. ' a, Oahu Kukaiau. Hawaii Wahiawa, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii A. S.— Soci. I.e.— Elem. A. S — Chem. B A —Banking d Fm Socr Club 3, 4 YMCA 2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 59 KAWAGUCHI. RONALD T. HonoiLjlu. Oahu App. Sci — Gen- Eng. ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 KAWAHARA, KENICHI Puunene, Maui A S — Gov KAWAI. DONALD O. Hon olulu, Oahu A S— Psych. YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 EAWAI. ETHEL A. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem, TCClub 1.2, 3, 4 Hui Pookela 4 KAWAKAMI. BETTY Y. Paia, Maui T.C— Elem. TCClub 1. 2, 4 Frear Hall 1, 2 Cong Slu- Fellow. EAWAMURA. EOSHUN Wailuku, Maui A S S — Chem. KAWAMURA. RAYMOND I. Hilo, Hawaii B.A.— Ace Hui 0 ' Hilo 3, 4 KAWASAKI. EDWARD Y. Honolulu. Oahu B.A— Ace. Commerce Club 1. 4 Sabre and Choin 3, 4 KAYA, HIROO Lahaina. Maui A. S,— Soci. KELLETT. EDMUND I. Honolulu. Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. KIDO. SALLY H. Honolulu. Oahu A S.— Psych. KIM. NAOMI Waialua. Oahu A S. — History Beta Beta Gamma 1,2,3,4 KISHINAMI. TATSUAKI Waialua, Oahu A. S.— Psych. Psych. Club 4 DMORA. KAY S. Honolulu. Oahu A. S S.— Math. Sigma Lambda 3. 4 YMCA 1, 2. 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3. 4 KITAMURA, SAMUEL Honolulu. Oahu A. S. — Japanese Oriental Lit. Sec. Vets Club Cosmopolitan Club KITAGUCHI. LIUIAN S Lahaina. Maui T. C— Sec. TC Club 1. 2, 3. 4 4-H Club 1 Ka Leo 3 KIMURA. YOSHIAKI Waiiuiiu, Maui A. S. — History Sabre and Chain 3, 4 KOBASHIGAWA. REGINALD M. rei eecec Hawaii App. Sci. ivil Eng. ASCE 1,2.3.4 YBA 2. 3. 4 KOBAYASHI. MICHIO A. S.— An Tri-Alpha Charles Atherton House KOCHI. ELLEN H. HcnoluiU. Oahu T.C— Elem. YWCA 1. 2. 3. 4 TC Club 2, 3, 4 KODAMA, EVELYN E. Honolulu, Oahu T,C — Elem. Christian Fellowship KaLeo 1, 2,3 Class (Sec) 1 KODAMA, LILLIAN M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S,— Psych. YWCA 2, 3, 4 KOHAMA. JANE C. Kahului, Maui T.C— Elem. TO Club 2 KOHATSU. MOLLY K. Kahului, Maui T.C- — Sec. TG 1 KOIDE. AILEEN A. Honolulu, Oahu B. A.— Office Mgt. Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3, 4 Commerce Club 1, 4 YWCA 1 KOMAGATA, MILLICENT I. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Elem. KOMENAEA, EDNA E. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Home Ec Club 1. 2, 3, 4 KUBA. HENRY I. Lihue, Kauai A, S.— Gov. Hui O ' Haumana 1,2, 3. 4 Heper Club 2, 3, 4 Class (Pres.) 3 KUBO. HIDEO Wahiawa, Oahu B.A-— Ace. Commerce Club 3, 4 TC Club 1, 3, 4 KUNISAKI, GEORGE Wailuku, Maui B.A.— Ace. Commerce Club 1 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 KUNIYOSHI, RIYOICHI S. Waipahu, Oahu B A.— Ace, KUNIYOSHI. SHINKI Honolulu, Oahu App. Sei — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2, 3 (See.) 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 Hon. Soc. Civil Eng. KUROSAWA, SHOICHI L. Fukushima, lapan A S-— Gov Oriental Lit. Soc. 2, 3. 4 Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2 Gov. Fellow. 2, 3, 4 KUSHIMA, ELIZABETH M. Honolulu. Oahu T.C— Sec. KURANAKA, NANCY S. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. A Cappella Choir 1 YWCA 1,2 TC Club 3 KURIHARA. HAROLD Kahului, Maui B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel Commerce Club 1, 4 Hui O ' Haumana 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 I. KUROSAWA. ERNEST T. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 YMCA 1, 2, 3 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 61 rUSHIMA. HICHAHD H. KUSHIYAMA, TOSHIO KUTSUNAI. ANDREW H. KUWAHAHA, ELLEN T. LAI. HELENE S. K. LAU. AMY F. M. Honolulu, Oahu V aiehu, Maul Kahului, Mau: Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B-A.— Ace. B A.— Pars. SInd, Rel. T.C-— Sec. A, S. " — Soci. B A— Mdse. Agr — Voc. Home Ec Commerce Club 2,3,4 Ccmmorce Club 1, 3, 4 TCClub 1.2, 3, 4 Soci. Club 3, 4 Gamma Chi Sigma Home Ec Club Econ. Club 3, 4 1. 2, (Pres), 3,4 4-HClub4 Kg Palapala 1, 2 LEE, CLIITORD C. H. LEE. DANIEL F. S. LEE. JOAN P. Y. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu A, S,— Psych. A S — Gov. App. Sci, — Rec. Newman Club 2 Heper Club 3, 4 Heper Club 1 WAA3, 4 Spirit and Rally 1 62 LEE. lOHN LEE. LAWRENCE G. LEE. MARIETTA C. S. LEE. MARILYN I. B. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu T C— Sec. B A — Pers. Ind Rel, A S.— Psych. A S— Eng Arnold Air Society 3. 4 Alpha Sigma Nu 3 Te ChihSheh 1.2,3,4 Bela Beta Gamma 1 2 BOG ' s Blue December, complete wilh frosted tree and ornaments. EONG, FRANKLIN K. S. LEPAGE, JOSEPH L. LEWIS, LESLIE lOAN LIU, CHRISTIAN K. S. LIU, ROGER K. S Honolulu, Oahu Sarcoxie, Missouri Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A S.— Geog. A. S.— Eng, A S— Psych. App. Sci. — Civil Eng. B.A.— Ace, la Lambda Kappa 4 Ke Anuenue ASCt 1. 2,3,4 Ka Leo 4 2, 3, (Pres.) 4 ICC 3 Ka Palapala 4 Homecoming 3 YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Newman Club 4 Public Relations 3, 4 63 LOOK, DONALD C. Honolulu, Oahu B A —Ace LOOK, LORETTA K. Y. Honolulu, Oahu T C — Elem, TG 1.2, 3 Christ. Fellow. 1, 2, 3, 4 TC Club 2, 4 LOVELL, CHESTER Honolulu. Oahu B A — Pers, Ind. LOW, PATRICIA A. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci — Rec- Heper Club 2. 3, 4 Phi Sigma Rho 2, 3. 4 LUM. ALVIN K. 0. Honolulu, Oahu A S — Music UH Music Club 2, 3, Peng Hui 3, 4 TG 1, 4 LUM, HERBERT S. Honolulu, Oahu B A — Ace. Newman Club 2, 3 Peng Hui 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 LUM, LYNETTE Y. L. Honolulu, Oahu Agr, — Voc, Home Ec Spirit and Rally 2, 3 Home Ec Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Ka Palapala 2, 3 LUM, PHYLLIS S. K, Honolulu. Oahu T.C.— Elem. Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Pap Beauty Pageant 3 (Chmn,), 4 TC Club 1 LUM, ROLAND C. K Honolulu. Oahu A. S — Advt. Art Tri-Alpha LYAU, lEANNE L. Honolulu. Oahu TC— Elem. Canterbury Club LYUM. HENRY 64 MAN, MARY B. K. H. Waipahu, Oahu App. Sci — Nursing HuiKahu Ma ' i 1,2, 3, 4 MANGIBOYAT, ADRIAN Hilo, Hawaii App. Sci. — Med- Tech. MARTASIN, WILLIAM N. New Brunswick, N. J. B A —Pers S Ind. Rel MARTIN. ELAINE H. Wichita. Kansas A S S — Eng. MASATSUGU, GEORGI Waialua. Oahu App Sci. — Civil Eng ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 ] WM MASHIMA, JEAN Y. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. MATAYOSHI, SHINSUKE Hakalau Hawaii Agr — Gen Agr. MASUDA, PATSY H. Haiku, Maui T C. — Eiem, TC Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Leo 2, 3 Class Council 3 MATSUDA, MARLENE M. Waimea, Kauai Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 MASUKAWA. EDITH S. Wahiawa, Oahu TC— Presch.-Prim, MATSUMOTO, ALVIN A. Waianae, Oahu B A —Ace Rainbow YBA 1, 2 Commerce Club 1, 2 MASUMOTO. SUMIKO Hilo, Hawaii TC— Sec, TC Club 1 Ka Leo 2, 3 MATSUMOTO. FLORENCE T. Honolulu, Oahu T C, — Elem. Canterbury 1, ' 2, 3, 4 Hui Pookela 3, 4 TC Club 1 MASUYA, LILY A. Hilo, Hawaii T C— PreschPnm. TCClub 1,2,3 MATSUMOTO, GEORGE S. Paauhau, Hawaii App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2. 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 Aggie Club 3, 4 MATSUMOTO. KATHERINE F. Hilo, Hawaii A SS — Speech Theraoy Hui C Hilo 3. (Pres.) 4 AWS Hilo Br. (Pres,) 2 MATSUNAOA. ALLEN S. Haiku, Maui TC— Sec TCClub 1.2. 3 Rainbow YBA 1, 2 MATSUO. HERBERT T, Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Rec. Sabre ond Chain 3, 4 MATSUO. WILLIAM W. Waipahu, Oahu B.A — Ace. 65 MATSUOKA, DONALD S. Kahului. Maui BA— Ace Commorce Club 1, A Arnold Air Society 3, 4 MATSUURA. JANE S. Lawai, Kauai Agr — Home Ec H m= Ec Club 3, 4 4-H Club 3 MAU. MARIE PARK Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Nursing MATSUOKA. ALLEN K. W. WahiawG, Oahu App Sci — Civil Eng- ASCE 1, 2, 3. 4 YMCA 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MAYEDA, LORETTA T Honolu ' u, Oahu 1 C— Elem TCClub 1, 2. 3, 4 MIKASA, HENRY Y. Lihue, Kauai App, Sci— Civil Eng ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 MINAKAMI, HERBERT Honolulu, Oahu A S S — Gov YHCA 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Gov, Fellowship 3, 4 MITSUYOSHI. ROBERT M. Honomu, Hawaii Agr, — Gen. Agr. Aggie Club 2, 3, 4 4-H Club 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 2, 3 MIYAHIRA, FRANCIS I. Honolulu, Oahu T C —Sec TCClub 1,2, 3, 4 MuDicClub 1,2,3, 4 MIYAMOTO. SHUNICHI Pearl City, Oahu B A —Ace Varsity Baseball 3 MIYANO. TAKAE Lahaina, Maui App Sci — Nursing llui Kahu Ma 1 2, 3, 4 MIYASATO. MAE S. Honolulu, Oahu A S.— Soci. TC Club 1, 2 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 MIYASHIRO. LORRAINE M. Honolulu, Oahu I.e.— Elem. MIYASHIRO. SUSUMU Honokaa, Hawaii App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MIYOSHI, BARBARA T. Lihue, Kauai A. S. — Soci. Soci. Club 3, 4 MONDO. YOLANDA M. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S. — Soci. MONNETT. DOROTHY R. Honolulu, Oahu A, S. — Speech MORIHARA. HELEN M. Honolulu, Oahu A i S —Gov Gov Fellow. 3, 4 Cosmo. Club 3, 4 Baptist Stu. Union 1, 2. 3 MORIKAWA, RONALD K. Hilo, Hawaii App Si — Civil Eng ASCE 1. 2. 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 2, 3. 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MORINAKA. THELMA T. Lihue Kauai Agr — Voc Home Ec Home EcClub 1,2, 3, 4 4-H Club 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1 MORITA. GEORGE T. Lanai City, Lanai B A — Banking Fin. YMCA 1, 4 Heper Club 3, 4 Newman Club 4 MORITA. lANE I. Kaneohe, Oahu T C— Sec. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Hui Pookela 3, 4 Class (Treas.) 2, 3 MORITA. MARTHA M. Honolulu, Oahu A. (S S, — Soci. MUNRO. ROBERT D. Honolulu, Oahu I A — Pers Ind. Atherton House 2 Sabre and Chain 3 YMCA 2, 3 MURABAYASHI. ALICE N. Honolulu, Oahu I.e.— Presch. -Prim YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 MOHITA, MICHAEL M. Honolulu. Oahu App Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 4 MURAKAMI, AMY Y. Honolulu, Oahu T C — Presch.-Prim. YWCA 1,2,3,4 TC Club 4 MURAKAMI. EVELYN Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. YWCA 1,2, 3,4 TC Club 1 Commerce Club 4 MURAKAMI. MARGARET S. Kealakekua, Hawaii TC— Sec. TC Club YWCA MURAKAMI. MILDRED T. Honolulu, Oahu T C— Elem. YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4 TC Club 2, 3, 4 MURAKAWA. HUBERT K. Naalehu, Hawaii Agr. — Voc. Agr. Hui O ' Haumana 2, 3, 4 Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 1, 2. 3, 4 67 M ' JRAMOTO, IVILLIAM M. H=r-c: .:u Oahu A. S.— Gov. NABETA. RALPH H. Hilo, Hawaii A. S. — Anthrop. NATTO, THOMAS M. Hono " u! ' -: Oahu A. S— Zool. MURANAKA, ANN Y. Hono ilu, Oahu A S S. — Soci NAGAI. HISASHI Olaa, Hawaii B A —Gen. Bus. Vets Club 1 MURAOKA. MILES C. NAGAMINE. HILDA M. Honolulu, Oahu T.C-— Elem. MURATA, HAROLD H. Kcr.a Ha-A-ai: Ape Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2. 3. 4 NAGAMINE. lANET H. Aiea, Oahu B.A.— Ace. YWCA 1 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 MURATA. ROBERT M. Hcnolulu Cah. B A —Ace Commerce Ciub 1. 4 Sabre and Cham 3. 4 NAGANO, MABIAN M. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Insl. Mgt. Newman Cub 1. 2 Home Ec Club 3, 4 MURAYAMA, KENNETH I. He.-.; Oahu YMCA 1. 2 " 3, 4 ASCE 1 Commerce Club 4 NAGUWA. YOSHIE Hilo, Hawaii App, Sci. — Nursing Hui Kahu Mai 2, 3, 4 NAITO Hcr.c:. , O; T.C— Elen-.. TC Ciub 1, 2, 3 NAKAMA. lEAN S. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. YWCA 1, 3, 4 HAKAl. EDITH F. Lahaina, Maui Agr — Voc. Home Ec Home Ec 1, 2. 3, (Pres.) 4 ICC (Sec.) 3 Hui Pookela 4 NAITO. HOY M. Kohala, Hawaii A. S — Zool. Hui C Houmona 1. 2. 3. 4 NAKAMA. KENNETH K. Kar.eche Oahu Agr. — Animal Sci. Aggie Club 3, 4 YMCA 1, 2, 3 Sabre and Chain 4 NAKAMURA. GERALD K. Hcnilulu, Ccihu A- S. — Gov. Gov. Fellowship 4 NAKAMURA. lEAN K. Honolulu, Oahu i .C — Presch.-Pnm Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4 TCClub 1,2,3 YWCA 1 N KAMURA. MABEL Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Med. Tech. HAKAMURA. SHIRLEY H. Honolulu, Oahu A. (S S Soci. Soci Club 3, 4 N. K MURU, VELMA La.haina, Maui T.C— Elem. NAKAO. MIYOKO Captain Cook, Hawaii T.C. — Presch.-Prim, NAKASATO. ETHEL S. Paia, Maui I.e.— Presch -Prim. NAKASONZ. JANET S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soci. NAKATSUKASA. WALTER M. Haiku, Maui A iS S.— Bact. NAKAYAMA. HELEN H. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Sec. NAKAYAMA, PATSY S. Honolulu. Oahu B.A.— Mdse. YWCA 1,2 Commerce Club 3, 4 NEMOTO. HERBERT K. Kahuku, Oahu Varsity Football 1 Atherton House 1, 2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 1, 2 Nil, JANE T. PahoG, Hawaii T.C — Presch.-Prim. YWCA 1, 2,3, 4 NIIMI. ANDREW M. Honolulu, Oahu A. cS S.— Psych. YMCA 1,2,3,4 NISHIMOTO, PAUL T. Honolulu, Oahu B A —Ace, Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Cosmo. Club 1, 2, 3 NISHIMURA. GEORGE K. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE 3, 4 NIIMOTO. ALICE T. Kaneohe. Oahu A. S.— Chem. NIIYA. MICHIO Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci, — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 NISHIDA, TOKIKO Waialua, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 4 Christian Fellow. 1, 2 o NISHIMURA. SIDNEY S. Hilo, Hawaii App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 NISHIOKA. HICHARD S. Hilo, Hawaii A, S- — Marine Zool. Hui O- Hilo 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 3, 4 NITTA. MITZIE T. Kekaha, Kauai T,C— Elem. YWCA 1 TCClub 1,2, 3, 4 NOZOE. RICHARD K. Honolulu, Oahu B.A,— Mdse, Sigma Lambda 2 Kane O ' Hawaii 2 NONOTANI. MAISIE K. Lanai City, Lanai T C — Sec OBATAKE. JUNIOR E. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci- — Civil Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3,4 ODA. ELAINE T. Honolulu, Oahu B.A,— Office Mgt. YWCA Commerce Club 4 ODA, RACHEL H. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Presch.-Prim. Rainbow YBA 1, 2, 3, 4 TC Club 2, 3, 4 ODA, SUMIYE Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec. YWCA 1,2, (Sec.) 3,4 Hui Pookela Ka Leo 2, 3 ODO, KAORU ODO, TETSUO OGAWA. CAROL OHAMA. HILDA M Waimea, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Lihue. Kauai B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel. B A— Ace, A S — Soci, TC— Sec. Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 Soci. Club YMCA4 Il a liard choice to make when they ' re all beautiful. OHINATA, lANE Y. Honolulu, Oahu A S S— Psych. YWCA 1,2 Psych Club 4 OKADA. FRANCIS E. Honolulu, Oohu B A. — Banking Fin. YMCA 1. 2 OKAMOTO. YOSHIKO Honokaa, Hawaii A 3. — Eng. OKAWAKI. PATRICK H. Kaunakakai, Molokoi g Ace Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 BOP 3, (Chmn.) 4 OKINO, BURTON M. Hilo, Hawaii Agr, — Voc Agr, Alherton House I, 2, 3. 4 Uniwai FFA 3, 4 Aggie Club 3, 4 71 OKINO. CHAHLES T. Hilo, Hawaii TC— Sec Hui O ' Hilo 3, 4 Heper Club 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 3 4 ONUMA, lUNKO Olaa, Hawaii TC— Elem. TCClub 1,2, 3,4 OKINO. LEILA LEI Hilo, Hawaii TC— Sec OSHIRO. AMY M. Nanakuli, Oahu T.C— Sec. Frear Hall 1 TC Club 2 YWCA 1,3,4 OKUBO. MAY Y. Wahiawa. Oahu T C- — Elem TC Club I, 3. 4 YWCA 2 OSHIRO. ROY M. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA OTA, GEOBGE E. Honoluu, Oahu B.A. — Banking Fin. Commerce Club 3, 4 OTOSHI. HELEN S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S— Advt. Art Tri-Alpha 2, 3, 4 Ka Palapala 3, 4 OLMOS. ALBERT A. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soci. Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 2, 3 Phi Delta Siama 2. 3 OSHIRO, HYOSEI Honolulu, Oahu A. (S S. — Geog. ONOYE, GRACE H. Honolulu, Oahu B A — Ace Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3 OTA, ASHER K. Waianae, Oahu Agr. — Entomology Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 1, 2, 3, 4 4-H Club 2, 3, 4 72 OYAMA, lANET H. Honolulu, Oahu T.C.— Dent. Hygiene Dental Hygiene Soc. 3, WAA 2, 3, 4 Heper Club 1, 2, 3, 4 OYAMA, ROBERT E. Honolulu, Oahu A. S— Psych. Arnold Air Society 3, 4 OYE, NAOTO Honolulu. Oahu B.A— Pers. Ind. Re OZAKI, FLORENCE H. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Nursing Hui Kahu Ma ' i 2, 3. 4 PANOD, BARNABAS Balbalasang, Philippine Islands A, S— Gov. Canterbury 1, 2, 3, 4 Cosmo. Cub 1, 2, 3, 4 Alpha Omicron 1, 2, 3, PETERSON. ARTHUR S. Honolulu, Oahu A S. — Soci. Kappa Delta Rho Sabre and Chain 3, 4 PETHOWSKI. WILLIAM R. Honolulu, Oahu A S — History Phi Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Track 1, 2 POONS. EDMUND I. Bronx, New York B A — Pers. Ind. Rel. TG 1,2. 3,4 Vets Club (Coun.) 2, 3, 4 Oriental Lit. Soc. 2 PRANGE. WILLIAM W. IR. Kailua, Oahu B A —Gen Bus, Swimming Team 1 Phi Delta Sigma PUAA, RHINEHARDT Honolulu, Oahu A S,— Psych. RAMIREZ. lOSE B. Honolulu. Oahu App. Sci. — Med. Tech. REGO. SHIRLEY ANN Waialua. Oahu T.C— Sec, Newman Club 1, 2. 3 REYES. CLEMENTE V. JR. Honolulu, Oahu B.A — Gen. Bus. Newman Club 3, 4 REYES. FELOMINO D. L. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Advt, Art Alpha Oraicron 1, 2 Tri-Alpha 3, 4 SAITO. EDNA T. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci. — Med. Tech. Med Tech. Club 1,2,3, 4 Newman Club 1, 2, 3 SAITO. MASAJI Kahuku, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Agr. Aggie Club 1. 2. 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 1. 2, 3, 4 4.HClub 1,2, 3,4 SAKAGAWA, EILEEN Paia, Maui A. S.— Soci. Soci. Club 3, 4 SAKAI. GERTRUDE M. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Sec, TCClub 1, 3 Commerce Club 4 SAKAMOTO. MASAO Honolulu. Oahu A 6 S— Psych Psych. Club 1,2, 3, 4 73 SASAOKA, FRANK T. Honolulu, Oahu A. (S S— Eng. Wesley Foun. 2, 3. 4 SATO, CYNTHIA K. Wahiawa, Oahu T C— Presch.-Pnm. YWCA 1 Wesley Foun. 2, 3, 4 SATO, JEANNE M. Honolulu, Oahu T C —Sec YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4 Hut Pookela 4 ASUH Senate 3 SANG, AMY EMIKO Wailuku, Maut TC— Elem TO Club 1 2, 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 1, 2 SATO, MARY ANN H. Honolulu, Oahu T C — Presch -Prim. YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4 TC Club 1. 2 Class (Sec.) 3 SATO. RICHARD M. Haiku, Maui App. Sci — Gen Eng. ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 SATO. RUTH TOKIE Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem. TCClub 1,2. 3 SATO, SAIKO Hilo, Hawaii Agr. — Voc Home Ec 4-H Club 1 Home Ec Club YWCA 1 SAWA, EDWARD T. Ewa, Oahu Agr. — Gen Agr. 4-H Club 2. 3. 4 Aggie Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 3, 4 SAWAI, GEORGE M. Honolulu, Oahu B.A — Ace. Commerce Club I, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 SEGAWA, KAY S. Hilo, Hawaii A cS S — History Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3. 4 Frear Hall 1. 2, 3, 4 SERENO. KENNETH K. SHIBATA, MITSUKO SHIMABUKURO, SHIMABUKURO, SHIMABUKURO, ROY Y. SHIMABUKURO, SEIII Honolulu, Oahu Pepeekeo, Hawaii DORIS I. RICHARD H. Honoluu, Oahu Pukoo. Molokai A. S.— Speech TC— Presch. -Prim. Honolulu, Oahu Hakalau, Hawaii A. 6, S— Math Agr— Voc. Agr. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 HuiO ' Hilo3. 4 T.C-Sec. Agr — Voc. Agr. Newman Club 1 Alpha Beta 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2 Aggie Club Aggie Clu b 1, 2, 3, 4 Kappa Epsilon Theta 1. 2, 3. (Pres ) 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 2,3, 4 Uniwai FFA 2, 3, 4 4-H Club 1, 2, 3 4 SHIMABUKURO. SETSUKO Ldupahoehoe. Hawaii A. S — Soci Soci Club 2, 3, 4 SHIMANUKI. HACHIHO Kahului MjL.i A S —Bad SHIMIZU. ELEANOR A. Pahala, Hawaii T C —Sec TC Club 1, 4 Class Council 3 SHIMIZU. MUTSUO Honolulu, Oahu A S — Com Art Phi Kappa Phi 3 Hale CV Kane 3, 4 SHIMOKAWA, JUNE T. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soci. YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Soci. Club 3, 4 SHIN. FRANCES D. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Wesley Foundation 1, 2, (Pres.) 3, 4 Home EcClub 1,2, 3, 4 Beta Beta Gamma 2, 3 SHIRAKI. NORMA M. Lihue, Kauai T C— Elem. Wakaba Koi 1.2, 3. 4 YWCA 1 Frear Hall 3, 4 SHIROMA. HOWARD A. Paia, Maui A. S — Econ. ASUH Treasurer 4 Vets Club Gov. Fellowship SHUMAN, GORDON L. Council Bluffs, Iowa B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel. SILVA, RONALD I. Honolulu, Oahu A. S — Gov. Sigma Lambda 2, 3, 4 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 SHINSATO. BEATRICE A. Honolulu. Oahu T C — Presch -Prim. YWCA 1, 4 Cong Stu Fellow 2, 3, 4 SIMPSON. CHARLES E. Honolulu, Oahu B.A — Pars Ind, Rel. Ka Leo 1, 2, 3 4 Alpha Sigma Nu 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 SMITH. FAITH N. Honolulu, Oahu A t S — Speech TG 1.2 SMITH. HELEN S. Lanikai, Oahu B A —Banking Fin. SODETANI. SUSAN S. V ailuku, Maui TC— Elem T.C, Club 1,2.3. 4 Rainbow YEA 1. 2, 3, 4 SODETANI. THOMAS N. Puunene, Maui App Sci — Med. Tech. 75 SOGA. HELEN Y. Honolulu. Oahu T C — Presch.-Prim. YWCA 1 Spirit and Rally 2, 3 Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3, 4 SUGAI. ETHEL E. Naalehu, Hawaii TC— Sec. SONOMURA, ROBERT Y. Honolulu. Oahu T .C.— Sec. Choir 2, 3 Band 2, 3, 4 TCClub 1.2, 3 SUGIHARA. STANLEY Waimea. Kauai A. S.— Gov. Cosmo. Club 3, (Pres.) Gov. Fellowship 3, (V-Pr06.) 4 SORAYAMA, JANE N. Kahului. Maui Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Home Ec 1,2, 3, (Pres.) 4 4-HClub 1,2, 3, 4 SUGITANL BETTY C. Honolulu, Oahu A. 6. S.— Psych. SUEHISA, PATRICIA R. Honolulu. Oahu A. SS,— Art SUGIYAMA, JANE N. Kohala, Hawaii T.C.— Elem. TC Club Cong. Stu, Fellowship Frear Hall SUEYOSHI. DIANE R. Pepeekeo. Hawaii A S S.— Psych YWCA 2, 3. 4 Psych. Club 4 SUYAT, CLAUDIO R. Honolulu. Oahu T.C— Sec. TCClub 1,2,3, 4 YMCA 3, 4 SUCAHARA. HEIKO Kukaiau. Hawaii App- Sci- — Med. Tech Med. Tech. Club 1. 2, 3 SUYAT. FLORENCE A. Honolulu. Oahu I.e.— Elem. Newman Club 1 Frear Hall 2, 3, 4 TACUMA. WALTER S. Honolulu. Oahu Agr, — Gen. Agr. TADANI. TADASHI Waimea. Kauai App. Sci. — Rec. Heper Club 2, 4 Vets Club 2, 3 TAKAHATA. JOYCE A. Honolulu. Oahu I.e.— Presch.-Prim. TC Club 3 YWCA I, 2, 3.4 TAKAFUJI. NORMAN 1 Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci, — Civil Eng ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre cmd Chain 3, 4 YMCA 1,2, 3, 4 TAGUIPED, RICAHDO T. Lahaina, Maui Agr. — Voc, Agr. Uniwai FFA 1.2, 3, 4 Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 TAKAKAWA, FREDERICK T. Hc.ioiuiu, Oahu App, Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 3. 4 TAKEBAYASHI. FRED Honolulu. Oahu TC— Elem, TC Club 4 TAKEBAYASHI. GRACE Y. Kaneohe, Oahu TC— Sec TCClub 1,2. 3, 4 YWCA 1,2 Class Council 3, 4 TAKEMOTO. ROY H. TAKEUCHI, AGNES C. TAKEUCHI, SHIRLEY T. TAKEUCHI. WALTER M. TAM. RICHARD TAM, ROGER H. Makawao, Maui Honolulu, Oahu Lihue, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Anahola, Kauai B.A — Banking Fin. T.C.— Presch.-Prim. I.e.— Presch.-Prim. App. Sci. — Civil Eng. B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel. App. Sci. — Civil Eng. Commerce Club 4 Spirit and Rally 3 ASCE4 Kappa Epsilon Theto Rainbow YEA 1 Ka Palapala 2, 3 Newman Club 4 ASCE Sabre and Chain TAM, WILLIAM H. TAMAE. ROBERT S. TAMARIBUCHI. TAMASHIRO, TANABE. FUJIKO TANABE. HATSUKO Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu ALBERT Y. FLORENCE S. Wahiawa, Oahu Wahiawa, Oahu A. 6 S— Psych. App. Sci. — Civil Eng. Pahala. Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu I.e.— Elem. T.C.-Elem. Newman Club 1, 3, 4 I.e.— Sec. A. S.— Psych. TCClub 1,3.4 TC Club 1. 3. 4 Vets Club I, 4 TC Club 1 TC Club 3, 4 Wesley Foun. 1,2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 TANII. HELEN A. Ewa, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Ec YWCA 1 2 Home Ec 1, 2, 3, (Trea.) 4 4-H Club 2, 3. (Treas.) 4 TANNO. STANLEY I. Kahului.Maui App Sci. — Civil Eng. Arnold Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 1, 2, 3. 4 TANABE. THOMAS F. Honolulu, Oahu A. S — Econ. Vets Club (Pres ) 4 Student Court 4 Class (Trees.) 2 TANAKA, FHANCIS T, Wahiawa, Oahu A S — Chem TANIMOTO, lANET M. Hilo, Hawaii TC — Presch -Prim. YWCA 4 TC Club 4 77 TARUMOTO, ALBERT M. TASHIRO. MASAKO TENGAN, SIIIGEO TENN, SYLVIA L. TESHIMA, NANCY Y. TODA. FRANCES S. Honolulu, Oahu Pahala, Hawan Lahaina, Maui Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu App Sci. — Civil Eng T C —Sec A. S— Psych. A. S, — Soci A S— Advi. Art T C— Presch -Prim ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 TC Club 1 Commerce Club 4 Tri Alpha 3. 4 YWCA 1, 4 YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Soci. Club 3 TC Club 3 Varsity Baseball 2 Cong, Stu. Fellow. 3 TOGIKAWA, TOGO. lOAN TOKUDA, EDWARD T DOROTHY A. Kahuku, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kapaa Kauai A. S S. — Soci. B A —Banking Fin TC— Presch, -Prim, Commerce Club 1, 4 Frear Hall Canterbury Club 3 Canterbury Club YMCA 3, 4 Stu. Directory 2, 3 78 TOKUHAMA. THOMAS M. Aiea Oahu B.A.— Ace. Wesley Foun. 2, 3, 4 TOKUNAGA. TOKUSHIGE, TORUSHIGE, JEAN EDWARD H. GEORGE T. Aiea, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu App, Sci.— Med. Tech A. S — Chem. A. S.— Bact. Chemistry Club 3, 4 YMCA 2, 3, 4 Kane O ' Hawaii 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Ka Leo 1 Dr. Laurence Snyder delivers llie key speech at Charter Day Convocation, March 23. 1956. TONG. PETER P. Honolulu, Oahu A S. — Geog. ASCE 1.2 YMCA 1,2 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 TORRES, MdRCO JR. TSE, THELMA K. T. TSUHA, LEATRICE E. TSUKANO, BETTY E Kohala, Hawaii Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Puiinene, Maui Agr,— Trop, Crop Prod. T.C.-Sec. I.e.— Presch. -Prim. TO— Elem, Newman Club 2. 3. 4 YWCA 1,2 Sabre and Chain 4 TCClub 1,2,3 Frear Hall 1,2,3,4 79 UCHIDA, GRACE T. Honolulu, Oahu App Scj. — Nursing Hui Kahu Ma ' i2. 3, 4 Canlerbury Club 1 YWCA 1 UEDA. SHIRO S Haka ' .c- Hciv.-::; B.A.— B: r..-:;r.5 i Commerce C ' . c i Rainbov YBA 2 Oriental Lit. Soc. 1 U. UEOEA. RICHARD K. I Hcmapepe. Kauai B.A — Gen. Bus Varsity Football 1. 2, 3, 4 Phi Delta Sigma 2. 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 UMPHRESS. ROBERT I. Colfax, Iowa A. S. — Econ. Hale O ' Kane 2, 3, 4 Ka Leo 2, 3, 4 Commerce Club 3, 4 UNO, FRANCIS Wailuku. Maui A S — Chem. UNSER. lEANNE C. Honolulu, Oahu App Sci — Nursing Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 USHIIIMA, RONALD R. Hilo, Hawaii B.A —Ace. USHIO, SETSUO Pahoa, Hawaii Agr. — Voc. Agr Uniwai FFA 1, 2, 3, 4 Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 2, 3, 4 USUI. EDWIN S. Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Pers Ind. Rel YMCA2, 3,4 Varsity Baseball 2, 3. 4 Arnold Air Society 4 OYEDA. rUNE F. Honolulu, Oahu TC— Elem. YWCA 2, 3, 4 TC Club 2, 3 UYEHARA KATHERINE K. Honoiu.u, Oahu A S,— Psych, UYENO, MARIORIE Honolulu, Oahi. B.A — Olhce Mgl. VAUGHN. JUNE A. Honolulu, Oahu A S.— Art Tri-Alpha 2, 3, 4 80 VILLANUEVA, TEODORO JR. Honolulu, Oahu A S S — Bact. Sabre and Chain 3, 4 V ADA. STANLEY T. Honolulu, Oahu A, S.— Soci, YMCA 1,2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 Soci, Club (Pres.) 4 WAKE. EDWARD M, Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psych, WALKER. ROBERT S. Honolulu. Oahu I.e.— Sec. Phi Delta Sigma 1. (Treas.) 3, 4 WATANABE, HENRY K. Wahiawa, Oahu A. S — Chem. Chemislry Club 2 Eta Lambda Kappa 1, 2 Sabre and Chain 4 WATANABE, MAE M. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc- Home Ec Home Ec Club 1, 2. 3, 4 ASUH Poster Com, 2, 3. WATANABE, ROGER T. Waipahu, Oahu Agr. — Trop. Crop Prod. Arnold Air Society 3, 4 Aggie Club 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 3, 4 WATANABE, ROWAN C. Honolulu, Oahu B,A.— Pers, Ind, Rel Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YMCA Sabre and Chain 4 WESSEL, KATHERINE Hilo, Hawaii B.A.— Gen. Bus. WHITE, ELAINE K. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soci. WHITE. RANDALL K. Honolulu, Oahu B.A —Pers. Ind. Rel. Arnold Air Society 4 Phi Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 WININGER. DOLORES G. Lahaina, Maui App. Sci. — Nursing WONG, BARBARA I. K. H. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Home Ec Te Chih Sheh 1, 2, 3, ' Newman Club 1, 2 Home Ec Club 3, 4 WONG. MAUREEN M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psych. Te Chih Sheh 2, 3, 4 Psych. Club 3, 4 WONG, RHODA N. K. WONG, RICHARD S. H. YABUSAKI. DERICK E. YAKA, DOROTHY S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hiio, Hawaii Hanamaulu, Kauai I.e.— Sec. A. S.— Soci. Agr. — Gen. Agr. Agr. — Home Ec Yang Chung Hui I, 2, 3, 4 Home Ec Club 1,2,3,4 Mewman Club 1 4-HClub2, 3,4 Music Club 1, 2, 3 81 YAMADA, PAUL Y. Honolulu, Oahu T C— Sec. Sigma Lambda 2, 3, 4 YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 YAMAGATA, LEATRICE S. Kapaa, Kauai A. S, — Soci. Ka Leo 1 Canterbury Club Social Club YAMAGUCHI, lAMES M. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE 1,2,3,4 YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 YAMACHIKA, ETHEL M. Honomu, Hawau T.C.— Sec. Hui O- Hilo 3, 4 YAMAKL MASAKO Wahiawa, Oahu B.A.— Olfice Mgt. Commerce 1,2, (V-Pres ) 3 ASUH Poster Com. 2, 3, 4-H Club 2 YAMAMOTO. ARTHUR T. Honolulu, Oahu B.A.— Ace. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Kappa Epsilon Theta 2,3,4 YAMAMOTO. GEORGE N. Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Math Sigma Lambda 1, 2, 3, 4 YMCA 1,2, 3,4 Arnold Air SnriPtv A YAMAMOTO. NANCY Lihue, Kauai T.C. — Presch.-Prim. TC Club 1 YWCA 1 YAMAMOTO. ROSE S. Pearl City, Oahu T.C— Elem. YAMAMURA, TSUNEYOSHI Honolulu, Oahu A. S.— Psych. YMCA 1,2,3,4 YAMANAKA, lUNE Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Med. Ted YAMASAEI, SHIRLEY S. Waianae, Oahu T.C— Sec. YAMASHIGE, PAUL S. Waipahu, Oahu B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rol. Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 YAMASHITA, ETHYL M. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Soci. Soci. Club 4 YAMASHITA, HELEN Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Nursing Hui Kahu Ma ' i 2. 3, 4 YAMASHITA, SANAE Waimea, Kauai T.C — Elem. TCClub 1,2, 3, 4 YWCA 1, 2, 3 YAMATO. HAROLD H. Honokaa, Hawaii A. S. — Gov. YMCA 1,2, 3, 4 Sigma Lambda 2, 3, 4 BODF 3, 4 mm YAMAUCHI. lEAN I. Honolulu, Oahu TC — Elem WakabaKai 1,2, 3. 4 Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3 YANAGIDA, JOYCE A. Honolulu, Oahu T.C— Elem. YANAMURA, FRANKLIN K. Honaunau, Hawaii App Sci — Civil Eng. ASCE2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 YANG. DONG HO Wahiawa, Oahu B A — Banking Fin, Vets Club 1 YANO. RICHARD T. Volcano, Hawaii Agr. — Voc Agr, Aggie Club 3, 4 Uniwai FFA 3, 4 4-H Club 3, 4 YASHIMA. WALLACE K. Honolulu, Oahu App, Sci. — Rec. YMCA 1,2,3,4 Heper Club 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 4 YASUTOME, GEORGE N. Honolulu, Oahu A S. — Chem YMCA 1, 2, 3 Chemistry Club 2, 3 YATOGO, KEIJI Kealakekua, Hawaii App. Sci. — Rec, YIN, LEATRICE S. M. Honolulu, Oahu T C— Presch.-Prim. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YONAMINE, CHARLES S. Olaa, Hawaii App, Sci. — Civil Eng ASCE1,2, 3, 4 Rainbow YBA 1,2, 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 YASUI. JAMES Y. Waipahu, Oahu B.A.— Pers. Ind. Rel, YONEMORI. JEAN T. Kahuku, Oahu T.C— Elem. TCClub 1,2,3 Heper Club 4 YONEMURA, YOSHIO Honolulu, Oahu App, Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 3, 4 YOSHIDA. CLARA Honolulu, Oahu App, Sci, — Nursing YOSHIKANE, MABEL T. Honolulu, Oahu Agr. — Voc. Home Ec Home EcClub 1,2,3,4 4-H Club2, 3, 4 YOSHIMASU, MABEL Honolulu, Oahu A S — Eng 83 YOSHIOKA, ERNEST R. Honolulu, Oahu Agr- — Trop. Crop Prod Aggie Club 1, 2. 3, 4 YMCA 1. 2 Uniwai FFA 3. 4 YOSHIOKA, SABURO Kaumokani, Kauai A. S — Gov. Gov. Fellowship 2, 3, 4 Student Court 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 YOSHITAKE. SAEKO Waimea, Kauai TC— Sec. Cong. Stu. Fellowship YOSHIZAWA, TADASHI Olaa, Hawaii App. Sci — Civil Eng. Rainbow YBA 1,2, 3, 4 ASCE 1. 2. 3, (Pres.) 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 YOUN, ALFRED C. S. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Eng. YOUNG. KELVIN K. K. Honolulu. Oahu B.A.— Gen. Bus. Peng Hui 1. 2. 3, 4 Arnold Air Society 3, 4 Ka Palapala 3, 4 YOUNG, PATSY H. Q. Honolulu, Oahu A. S. — Speech TG 1, 2.3, (Council) 4 Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4 YOUNG, RANDOLPH K. C. Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Ace. Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 Econ. Club 3, 4 Vets Club 3 YUEN. HERBERT B. K. Honolulu. Oahu A. S S.— Math. Newman Club 1. 2 YUEN. RAYMOND Y. U. Honolulu Oahu B.A.— Pers i Ind. Rel. Commerce Club 1, 2 YMCA 1. 2. 3 ZANE. ALVIN Y. S. Honolulu, Oahu App. Sci. — Civil Eng. ASCE 1.2, 3, 4 Tu Chiang Sheh I, 2. 3, 4 Varsity Track 1. 2 ZANE, REYNOLD Y. H. Honolulu, Oahu B A.— Ace. Commerce Club 4 84 Seniors Not Pictured RICHARD MASAMICHI ABE ROICHI AKA lANE KAZUE AKAMINE SATORU AMAKI ROBERT G. ANDERSON RICHARD S. AOKI SUMIKO AOKI GEORGE T. ARAKAKI CHARLES T. ARAKI PETER ANDREW BERKEY CAROL FREEMAN BRABY LEON HENLEY BURTON PEARL K. M. CHANG HON PING CHEE STELLA TOSHIKO CHINEN NANCY KONG CHING JAMES THEODORE CHINN RUTH M. KOLOHAIOLE CHOW JOHN Y. I. CHUN CLEMENT B. N. CHUNMING lEAN ELIZABETH CLINE JAMES B. CORSTORPHINE JR. CHARLES JOHN DELUCA MILTON R. DOUGLAS JR. LEO JAMES DYER FRANCIS S. C. FONG TAMIE FUJIMOTO AMY EMIKO FUJISATO ICHIRO FUKUMOTO MORRIS MINORU FURUBAYASHI GEORGE T. GOTO DAVID WILMARTH GRIFFITH iv NNETH YOSHIO HAGINO LDwAHD ISAO HAMAMOTO YOSHIO HARADA DOROTHY SNYDER HARRISON ROBERT RIKIO HASHIMOTO HELEN CHARLOTTE HAXTON ELLEN MICHIKO HAYASHIDA RICHARD HIROYUKI HAZAMA HERBERT M. C. HEE HENRY lOJI HENNA HAROLYN TOMIKO HIGA DONALD MASAO HIGUCHI STEPHEN T. H. HONG ROBZRT MITSURU HOSAKA FLOYD ROBIN ICHINOSE OLGA TSUYAKO IGE YASUKO IMANAKA TOKIE INAMINE WINIFRED B. I. ING GORDON CHARLES ISAAK KENNETH MASATOSHI ISHIDA MINNIE S. KAGEHIRO HARRY K. KAHUANUI TED REIMANN KALUA WILLIAM N. KAMA CLEMENT L. KAMALU DONALD Y. KANAGAWA BERTHA KANEHAILUA NOBORU KANESHIRO NOBUE KAWAHARA ANDREW KAWANO JAMES MASAO KAWASAKI HAI YUN KIM GENEVIEVE HEKEKIA KINI LILLIAN HATSUKO KITAMURA MORRIS YOICHI KITAMURA PAUL TOMIHIKO KOBAYASHI WALTER AKIRA KOBAYASHI MARILYN YOSHIE KODANI JAMES MITSUII KOJIMA LILLIAN F. KOMATSUBARA CHARLES HIDEO KOSAKA KENNETH K. KUDO HENRY YOSHIMARO KUMADA HAROLD WING FAI LEE RANDOLPH M. LEE JR. TONG CHUN LEE JAMES G. Y. LUI MERLYN EMMETT LYONS JO ANN NANCY MACAULAY LYNNE M. MATSUMURA MAGEE MYLES M. MARSHMAN MASAO MASUTANI MARY JO MATHESON TAKASHI MATSUI ALBERT HIROMU MATSUSHIGE RUSSELL EDWARD McLEOD ROBERT G. McNAMARRA EDWARD KATSUJI MIYAHIRA KAMAKA F. MIYAMOTO SHIRLEY TANI MIYAMOTO THOMAS HIDEO MIYASHIRO MICHAEL MASAMI MIYATAKE MARY KIMIKO MIYAWAKI MAY SHIZUE MORISUGI GEORGE JIRO MOTOYAMA CHESTER KEIJI MURAOKA ROY MAMORU NAKAMURA EUGZNE YUKIO NISHIMOTO DONALD DENJI NISHIMURA KENICHI NOMURA ALBERT ICHIO ODA RAY ICHIRO OKIMOTO DONALD CLIFFORD ORNELLAS LEHUA J. OSULLIVAN MASARU OTAGUHO EARLE OTSUKA HARRY TOSHIHIKO OYAMA DOREEN TOMOE OZEKI DORIS CHI SOON PARK ANNE PARKER HODNEY EUGENE PATTERSON CAROLYN SMITH POE ARTHUR JOHN POWELL JOSEPH QUINTAL ALBERTA LYLES RENFRO MORRIS ROFFE MUNETATSU SAITO BEATRICE HIDEKO SAKAI VERNON MASUTO SAKAMOTO RODNEY PETER SANTOS HIRAM MASAHIKO SASAKI JANET YAEKO T. SAWAGUCHI PAUL RUDOLPH SCHUTZ GORDON L, SCRUTON KIM GREGORY SEIXAS FRANK HISAO SHIMAMOTO LAWRENCE MITSUO SHIMAZU BARNEY B. SHIOTANI TAKASHI SHIRAE GEORGE TSUTOMU SHIROMA FRANCES NAOMI SHIROTA BASIL THALES SIDERIS HOWARD S. F. SIU MANABU TAGOMORI RICHARD OSAMU TAKAKAWA DANNY MORITO TAKANISHI THOMAS HOON SUNG TAM FRANK KANJI TANAKA BRUCE DUKE THOMPSON WILLIAM F. THOMPSON III HARRY KUNISO TOGAWA BETTY NOBUKO TOKUSATO SHIRLEY GUM LOOK TONG MITSUO TSUHA ITSUO TSUKANO MASAICHI UEHARA SADAO UEHARA PATRICIA BOYD WARD CYNTHIA WONG LYDIA M, W. WONG HERBERT OSAMU YAMADA SHIGEHARU YAMADA ELAINE Y. YAMAGAMI YOSHIO YAMAUCHI THOMAS HO MUN YANG EDWIN K. T. YIM GERALD SEIJI YOSHIKANE NELSON O. YOSHIOKA ROBERT KAZUO YOTSUDA 85 Daniel K. C. An Real Deans Throughout a four-year career at the University, there are inevitably a few individual? who sacrifice an enormous amount of time and effort from their scholarly pursuits to participate in outside activities. These activities, ranging from the level of small committee work to that of social and recrea- tional planning on up to the level of student administration, directly or indirectly benefit every other student in the enrollment. These activities, enriching each student ' s experiences, providing him with a variety of new interests and exposing him to many social contacts, have long been considered an integral part of education. The Real Dean Award was introduced to give recognition to the outstanding members of the graduating class, chosen for service, abilitv and character exhibited during their undergraduate ca- reers. It attempts to recognize those who have contributed willingly to the promotion and success of ASL H. Class and organizational activities and vet maintained a good scholastic grade point average. Although there are a great number of students who have worked on one activity or another, a feu- have been conspicuous in their work and their initiative. The two seniors chosen this year have truly proven themselves outstanding in their contribution to the I niversity of Haw aii. 86 Damn. u has found a seat in tlie ASUH Senate for four years, has also been directing his energies and abilities in a nivriad of directions. His first two years found him on the class councils. The Board of Athletic (Control has demanded his services for the past three years. But student admin- istration has not been his only contribution, for four ears of Ka Palapala work has culminated in the position of Business Manager. In addition to the big name activities. Dann has also spent considerable efifort on a number of smaller but no less significant ones. Peng Hui fraternity has claimed liim as a member for four years. arious events and committees have given him a number of chairmanships, and he has also managed to find time to be a representative for various groups to which he belongs. His membership in the Arnold Air Society for the past two years has proven his leadcrshi() ability. Four vears is not a long period of time, but much can be done during that time — Danny has proven it. Kenneth D. H. Chong An outstanding member of the University co tremendous influence on co-curricular as well as cu one expression of the student body ' s confidence in h ASLH Vice-President as a junior and Senator as a class activities as the position of ( " lass Treasurer dc two years, he also found a place on the Ka Leo sta Forensics as Business Manager and served on AS committees. In nearly every activity he eventuall team. Board of Athletic Control. Omicron Delta K remained one of the top students. mmunity since his freshman year. Ken has had a rricular activities. The ASL H Presidency was only is abilities for he had |)reviouslv held positions as sophoinore. His freshman year was concentrated on manded. Serving on the Class Council for the first ff as sports co-editor, in the Board of Debate and IjH Election, Public Relations and Homecoming y found a gavel in his hand — Orientation. Debate appa and the Peng Hui fraternity — and still 87 Daniel Plait President Lois Tatsu uclii Vice-President Juniors Bertha Nuniazii Secretary Edna Iziinii Treasurer Dr. infield agley Advisor An informal junior get-together — corn for refreshment? 88 The spirit of inter-class and intra-class cooperation and ser ' ice dominated the activities of the junior class. " Harvest Time " the junior mixer, a " Be a Santa Drive " for the Territorial Hospital and an athletic program in coordination with the university ' s fiirls ' and hovs " intrannirals program led the joll juniors into a hectic school year. Studies, of course, were not to he neglected. As the juniors greeted the second semester, huhhling with enthusiasm and drive after a delightful and study-free semester break, plans unfolded for a four-class picnic, a junior-senior prom in March and a sophomore-junior social in May. A major .service project also undertaken during the second semester was the counseling of foreign students on the campus. Working together with his officers and class advisor Dr. Winfield Nagley, jnesident Daniel I ' latl led the ( " lass of 1957 through a wonderful year of activities, which meant work but which paid off in fun and enjoyment. The tradition of the " jolly juniors " is yet to be broken, for in spite of the pressure of studies and big respon sibilities, the Class of 19.S7 can still claim a year to remember — the 19.5.5-19.56 school vear. Jl!.NIOR f:oi ' .N»;iI. — Front rtnr: Danny Pialt, Amy ,Siij;Ua, ICdiia Iziinii. liecond roir: Hertlia Niinia .ti, Taniolsu ' I ' anaka. Pal MrDonald. Nona Belle Teves, Lois Tal.sugurhi, Mary Uzuniaki, Graflon Jliiing. 89 Georgia " 44D " Holdrii takes time out to thrill the UH male population. Drinking from bottles from cradle to college. Momenta to Remember — Junior-Senior Prom. Class or " 57 91 Wendell Kiniura President Charles Yasunaga Vice-President Sophomores Esther Hi$;a Secretary alter Soga Treasurer Dr. Arthur Dole Advisor Initiators reveal hidden talent in art. 92 The Class of 19o}5. led 1)) president Wendell Kimura and ad isor Dr. Arthur A. Dole, carried over into their second xcar the wonderful s|)irit they had as freshmen. A mixer, " iiock Around the Clock. " opened their social calendar. The second semester informal dance. " ' Leaijing Frolic. " the March four-class picnic, an April square dance, and the May soph prom rounded out the social program, manafied hv Jean Fujimura and her committee. The service committee, under Patsv Murakami, operated the second-hand bookstore, pave a shut-in party for Maluhia Hospital patients, handled late registration and assisted in various projects held bv the other classes. Ronalil Au placed to| s in a soi)h oratorical contest sponsored by Janice Aokis special acti ities committee, with Sharon Kivama and Kellet Min as runners-up. Field da) and campaign rallies were also taken up. Shirley Yonemori and Sharon Kiyama. publicity co-chairmen, put out the class paper. " Pot of Gold. " co-edited by Milton Goo and Helen Taka- yanagi. The organization of a Four-Class Council found Walter Soga as the council ' s first chairman. Also adding laurels to the class was Kathy Shima- bukuro. who placed second in the All-Hawaii Oratoricals. SOPIIOMORK COMNCII. — Front row: (Caroline Muluno, Sharon Kiyama, Janice Aoki, Shirley Yonemori, Jean Fnjiniiira. Second row: (Iharles Yasunaga, Jann Yuen, Waller .Soga, Wendell Kimura, George Higa, Arthur Uole (advisor), Ronald Au. 93 ' In green Manoa Valley, our Alma Mater stands Leap Year calls for a Leaping Frolic. UH ' ers niuke merry in the ' ilclies ' Den. Class of ' 5. 95 Hernadine Tom Presideni Ralph Ohara Vice-President Freshmen June Kawagurhi Secretary Roy Kaneko Treasurer Mary Okimoto Advisor Frosli class makes favors for hospitals. 96 To the 1550 freshmen. Orientation Week was a continuous hustle and bustle of new things — campus, faculty felli)w students — and new friend- ships. Frosh elections placed l?crnadinc loin in the j)resident ' s seat with helpers Ralph Ohara I vice|)rcsident I . June Kawaguchi i secretary I . and Roy Kaneko I treasurer I. Senators were Klsie Loo. Frank Forbes. Russell Lee and Betsy Fujimoto. Lending a guiding hand this first )ear was advisor Mary Okimoto. A mixer-informal dance in December and another informal dance in February to welcome new freshmen were the highlights of the social program, carried through by Harry Higa and his committee. A prom and picnic were also held. Service projects led by I hyllis Kamaga included decorating Children ' s Hospital for the holidays, conducting a clothing drive in January, handling the Orientation program the second semester and conducting an Klaster Seal drive. The Public Relations committee, chaired by Henry Iwasa. utilized the new Sinclair Library glass showcase and put out ten issues of the class paper, " Frosh-Lites. " edited by Reginald Young, and made a banner which was displayed at the Lniversitys athletic events. The Class of 1959 can look back at a brilliant vear of activities. « b M L. Ij :. m .4 I M FRESHMAN COUNCIL — Front rdir: June Kawa ut-hi, Bernadine Tom, Elsie Loo. Phyllis Kamaga. Sfrotxl roic: Harry Hii;a, Henry Iwasa, Roy Kaneko, Ralph Ohara. 97 Lniled wc taiid . . . frosh show their might at orientutiun camp. Election time brilIg on the pee ■he and free blotter ►t 4 » fm Wi [lave voii voted? No? Have some punch. Class of ' 59 99 FOl ' R CLASS COI ' NCIL — Front roir: Bernadine Tom, Edna Iziinii. June Morita, June Kawaguchi, Lois Tatiiu uelii, Bertha uniazu. Seeontl roir: Danii Platl. Koy Kaneko, Walter Soga, Wendell Kiniura, Charles Yasunaga, Garv Funasaki, Kalph Ohara. Four Class Council The Four Class Council, a newly organized body, was formed for the purpose of coordinating the functions of the four classes of the L niversit of Hawaii, promoting cooperation and competition among the classes, striving for the betterment of classes both individually and collectively and governing the joint constitution of the four classes of the University here. Made up of the four executive officers of each class, this council was led b Chairman Walter Soga. Vice-Chairman June Morita. Secretary May Morisugi. and Treasurer Gary Funasaki. Serving as ICC representative were Ralph Ohara and Bernadine Tom, while Mr. Edward T. bite advised the group. As its first project, the Four Class Council held a joint class picnic. 100 student Administration The eventual leaders of a coimminity emerge from the doors of the university hecause familiarity with such responsibilities and functions is available through actual participation. This design perhaps can he interpreted as the interlocking of experiences as a student in a university with the experi- ences as an active, future citizen in a com- munity. Keniielh (llioiig President Associated Students of the University of Hawaii Howard Sliir iiiia Treasurer lluruld liitncr Advisor 105 ik Daniel Au Mylcs Murshman Hartwell Freitas Janie Kiirila Senior Senators { - ' w y George INakano Grafton Jliiiii Tumotsii Taiiaka Junior Senators l: ? cciii;t;iVa Jann Vtieii George Higa Caroline Matano Sophomore Senators 106 Senate Inder the caijable leadership of I ' resiflent Ken Chmii;. the ASl ' H Senate made several major advances. Besides the annual ASl Hspdnsored projects, such as Orientation. Homeconiinj;. the Ka Palapala Beautv Pageant of Nations, and the I ' an-Facifie Festival, some new projects were initiated. One of the most important was the Model UN General Assembly under General Secretary Tamotsu Tanaka. April 6-7. Ken Chong and Tamotsu Tanaka were sent by the ASL H to observe the National Student Asso- ciation summer conference in Minneapolis, which eventually resulted in ASUH membership in NSA. At a college conference in November, delegates from various junior colleges in the Territory met to discuss the improvement of inter-college relations and the different programs within each college. Some of the other accomplishments worthy of mention are: the renovation of the ASl H office: the revision and student pleltiscile of the ASl H constitution, effective as of May 1. 19.56: the estalilish- ment of a football training table: the continuation of the Rainbow of the eek program: the grant of a 32-page increase to the 19.56 Ka Palapala: the appropriation of SI. 000 to the UH Foundation, mak- ing the ASUH a charter member. The Public Relations committee was in the process of conducting a community survey in conjunction with the Psychology Club at the time of publication. This surve) was to ascertain the attitude of the general communitv toward the I niversitv of Hawaii. Several special committees were set up to investigate the feasibility of ASl H-BOG integration, ASUH carnival, snack bar transfer. ASL H stock investment, and ASl H scholarships. Five changes were effected in the .Senate during the year — Paul Chung rejjlaced Junior Senator Franklin Liu and Hartwell Freitas replaced Senior Senator Morris Kitamura in October. In a special election in March. Tamotsu Tanaka. Junior Senator, was elected to succeed Vice-President Samuel Luke, Clarence Ferreira to succeed Paul Chung, and Albert Fong to succeed Tanaka. Frank Forbes EKie l.i o Russell Fee Betsy Fujimolo Freshmen Senators 107 student Coart The student court, which is given the final word on all ASUH constitutional matters and on cases arising from ASl H Senate legislation, was comprised this year of a completely new set of justices. Chief Justice Saburo Yoshioka presided over the year ' s sessions with senior justices Harold Yamato. Thomas Tanabe (first semester), and Herbert Minakami (second semester I : junior justices Abraham aehu and Peter Leong and sophomore justices Reuben Vi ong and Katherine Shimabukuro. First semester ad isor was Edmund Spellacv and second semester advisor. Norman Meller. Court decision on the ASL H vs. Kurita case in the second semester clarified the University s basis of student classification and subsequent eligibility for any elective office representing a class. Saburo Yoshioka Thomas Tanabe Abraham ! aehu Reuben Wong Katherine Shimabukuro 108 Maurice Masuokn K:ilherine Shimabtikiiro JikIv Fukuoka C c . . Helen Tanabe Annette Luni Reuben ong Harold Roberts Andrew In Howard Laii Marv IjOU .Stubbenian Mary Okinioto Board of Governors The student-faculty-alumni Hemenway Hall Board of Governors is responsible for the hall and its activities. This year, despite a number of resignations, two outstanding inno- vations found places in University life. A treniendouslv successful musical comedy was initiated on the Farrington stage, and soft drink and fruit vending machines were installed in the patio, accompanied by tables, chairs and sun umbrellas. Other activities included a photograph exhibition of mainland college union centers, dances and noon hour ])rograms. BOG — Front roic: Carole Ege, Lei Sniffen, Marion Yuen, Doris Kodaniu, Henry Iwasa, (llarenre Malsunioto. Second row: Elsie Sliinioniura, Mildred Viang, Marvel Chang, Cherie Kagikawa, Lorraine Sawai, Jose Bulalao, Pedric Rea, Judy Fuknoka. BOP BOARD OF PIBLICATIONS Fronf: Kenneth Cliong. Second rote: Patrick Oka- waki , Robert Lmphress, Sail Joan Goo, Richard Miyao, Art Silverman. The Board of Publications is an administrative student-facutty-administration group created by the ASl H for all ASL H budgeted publications. Ka Falapala. Ka Leo Hawaii, student directory and the student handbook are included within its jurisdiction. Many lengthy meetings were held this year: however, the adoption of a standard operating proce- dure b a previous board minimized the work of this year ' s board. The Election Committee of the ASL H handles all ASUH elections including those for executives, class officers, senators, and beautv queens. During the first semester, the committee conducted elections for frosh officers and senators. BOG members, song and cheer leaders, junior senator and Homecoming Queen. Second semester included the election of ASLH Executive officers, class officers, senators, Ka Palapala Beauty Queens, and a plebiscite on tentative revisions of the .ASLH Constitution. Elections no ELECTIONS Front rote: Franklin Young, Rona Ma uda. Audrey Char. Ann Ilo, Bertha Nuniazu. Harry Higa. Serond rote: Edwin Kaneko, Ruth Kondu, Elinor Kilanmra, Karen Korhi, Eva Hanaumi, Elsie Imamura. SOSA — Front: Vernoii (Jiar. Seriintl ritir: .Saniiiol I. like, TIkiiikis Pujimiira, Sharon Kivania, Susan DanieU, Kenneth Kin; rey. SOSA Tilt ' Stuileiil Organizations and Social Activities Committee is a policymaicing l)c)d) of the univer- sit . It is responsible for establishing rules and policies governing social and recreational activities (excluding athletics I of student organizations both on and off campus. The fact that an activity of a university organization is carried on off campus doesn ' t remove it from jurisdiction of this committee. The finance committee is one of the most important of the ASUH committees: it handles all the financial matters for the Senate. Its key functions are the preparation of the annual budget for sub- mission to the Senate for adoption and the establishment of financial policies and procedures for the Senate. It also reviews all transfer of funds and supplementary budget requests. Finance FINANCE — t!aro Tanaka, Peggy line Malano, Janii Viien, Paul ( ' .hung, Howard Shiroma, Tamotsu Yorila. II mM B()OK — Front: Ethel Oda. Sec- ond roiv: C.laru Okaniura, Akinori Imai. Kcldie Menor. Marilyn Ktirio. Kl.-ie Kujii. Directory STLDEN ' T DIRECTORY — Jean Kawa- jruclii, Jean Sakai, Stella ong. Thomas Tanabe, Rov Doxd. Posters POSTERS — Front roir: Alfred Ma- t»uda. Gladys Chinen. June Teruya. Ronald All. Second ro:r: I ' erii al r.hee, Marion Adaclii, Waller Soga, Esther Malsuda, Samuel Luke. Spirit and Rally SPIRIT AM) RAI.LV — Front roic: Koiia MaMula. Aliiia Hiralu, Harold Ktirila, Pal-sv Murakami, liillic Ann Sabala. Second roir: Aiulrey Stone, Yvonne (Chamberlain, (Claire Ltounian, INaney Stillnian, Carol Ah You, AWARDS — Front: Vernon Tom. Second row: Bertha Nuniazu, Martha Dudoit. Halph Honjo, Janey Snzukawa, Patrick Okawaki. Awards Public Relations PUBLlf. Ri;i,ATl )NS — Leilani Ferreira, Martha Dudoit, Gail kumashiro, Edmund AIo. 113 A week of orientation activities, including such events as club night, a faculty-student mixer, and a faculty quiz show, were scheduled for the freshmen by Maurice Masuoka and his committee. With three hundred upperclassmen in the role of counselors, the new students were welcomed onto the campus and guided and advised about their new school. A finishing touch was added on Saturday night with the annual Aloha Keiki Dance. Frosh Orientation FROSH ORIENTATION — Front roir: TaniotMi Tanaka, Ann Togawa, Maurice Masuoka, Ronald Au. Second r«ir: Mary Ann Sato, Uerllia llnlazu, Vialter Soga, Wendell Kinuira. HOMECOMINC — Front row: MelicenI ( ' .hong, Audrey Char, Annie Wai, Norma Au, Harold Kurila. Second row: Miriam McDonald, Jackie Daniels, Richard Sakamoto, Robert Seto, Maedene Liu, Patrick Okawaki. The two-day Homecoming celebration began on December 2 with classroom lectures by alumni and club displays. The Adna Clarke Trophy for the rifle match between students and alumni went to the latter. " Hawaii Beat Sundevils " was splashed on the food booths. A Golf Fest. combination pep-rally and variety show. jalop parade and water show carried through the spirit of Homecoming through the day to the L H-Arizona Winner: Arizona. The day after witnessed a Softball game between alumni and students. dinner honoring the football team and a packed BOG Homecoming Dance. Homecoming Queen Yvonne Chamberlain and her court reigned over all the activities. game, alumni-sponsored 114 PAN pacific; festival — Front row: Jackie Daniels, Hilda Vee. Janice Aliana. Second row: Elaine (lliun, Eleanor Kajioka, Norma Au, Myrna Hayaslii, Miriam McDonald, Marietta I ee. Third row: Cromwell ( " .row- ell, Artliiir Yamamoto, Eddie Menor, I,eslie I-ewis, Hi( liard Sakaniolo, Konald Au. An early celebration of Lei Day this year, the Pan Pacific Festival was held on April 2 !. The International Food Village, the traditional pageant and the crowning of a Pan Pacific Queen were again tourist as well as kamaaina attractions. Pan Pacific World I niversity Service, an international service organization helps univer- sity students in student health, lodging, food, educational equipment, and refugee and emergency relief. The U of H unit has been consistently among the top contributors in the past six years. Faculty and student organizations co- operated wholeheartedly to make this year ' s campaign a tremendous success. wus V lJS — Front row: Elaine Taniniolo, Stephen Hana- sliiro, Philip Cliun. Second row: Don Crow, MelicenI Cheng, Nonnie Kortschak, Ralph Gustafson. lis Vernon Char President James Prosser 1st Vice-Pres. Nancv Fo Yuen 2nd Viee-Pres. Mabel Ihura Secretary Elsie Shiniuniuru Treasurer Inter-Club Council The Inter-Club Council, in coordinating a program to benefit all recognized campus clubs and organizations, sponsored a number of activities to stimulate club participation including an orientation camp, leadership conference, and the annual ICC songfest. It also urged friendly competition in Homecoming Day events and during Pan Pac Dav. Unique, first-time features this year were the co-sponsorship of " Women ' s Leap Week " and the " Model UN. " ICC also chaired the Carnival Investigation Committee. INTER-CLUB COl ' NCIL — Front roic : Edmund Al Kobaya lii. esley Odani, Kelvin Young, Evely Tanabe, Kobert I nipbress, Barbara Chun. Sec Yaniato, Clarence Ferreira, Jim Prosser, Henr Henry Iwasa, Janey .SnzukaKa. Third roir; Hen Sakamoto, Maurice Masuoka, Kazu Hayashida, ' ong, Ian Chapman, Ko e Lee. Clara Okaniur Ohara, Samuel Luke, Rowena Sue, Charles So Sison, Caesar Calano, Walter Soga, Jose Bulata , Charles Simpson, Howard Shiroma, Ralph Lau, Jean Izuo, Henrietta Sung, Thomas nd roic: Nancy Fo Y Hen, Robert L ' eoka, Hal l.oo, Leslie Lewis, Jeanne Lyau, Robert Selo. ry Ariyoshi, Patrick Okawaki, Al Fong, Richard Bernice Iwaniolo, Grace akayama, Cynthia Fourth roir: Vernon Char (president), Ralph noda, Lily luamolo, Helen Y ' amada, Daniel o Jr., Mabel Ihara, Steve Hanashiro. 116 I Hii Myron Sliira u Vice-PresideiH Nancy Mitsudu Secretary Jane Miyashiro Treasurer Dr. Frank T. Inouye Director Agnes Hirolsu Secretary-registrar UH Hilo Branch talent show, skits and iitioiluced the campus (I. initiatidn rules and New buildings on a new campus opened the ninth year of operation for the increased student body of the Hilo Branch of the University of Hawaii. The three-day frosh-soph Orientation Camp at Hale-0-Aloha hiiihliplited a a tour of the volcano area. An open house and dedication ceremonies forin ' alK to the public. Before the excitement of orientation, registration and ceremonies wanc( regulations were posted. Onlookers witnessed girls dressed as Indians and babies and boys as glamour " gals " in old fashioned bathing suits and nightgowns on the first day of the two-day affair. Initiates and u|)perclassmen " buried the hatchet " at a dance the following c ening. o ember brought the annual Little Rainbow Dance and the beginning plans for the aniuial Christmas Banquet, one of the highlights of the year. A semester break camp at Kawaihae relaxed students w ith three days of sun bathing, fishing, and swimming. Another big event of the year was the Ka Palapala Beauty Pageant and the dance that fol- lowed, proceeds of which went to the Aloha Banquet Fund. As the last social of the car. the ban(]uct honored the sophouKjres who are transferring in the fall to the main I niversily. The addition of track to the list of sports at the Hilo Branch rounded out a com()lete program which also included football, basketball and baseball. I iider the able hands of the director and coach Miim. the basketball team placed third in the senior league. In addition to the major events, many minor activities had their | laces in the school program. A trip to Maui for the chorus, the production of " Our Town. " the formation of religious organizations and the observation of Women ' s Week, were also important |iluisfs of our year. These and many other smaller activities made up the well-rounded college life on the Hilo Camj)us. athlclic athletic 111 Dr. Jack Easley supervises work in a top-c-lass elieniislry laboratory. Sophomore representatives: Kenneth Kodani, Marian C.arvalho. Freshmen representatives: (.arol Fujiyama, IVani-y Abe. Students take advantage of informal chats with the director. ■■ 4 The beautiful center of administrative activities at the Hilo Branch. 119 Art 142 encourages creative imagination. Faculty member take a breallier from sludrnls and lectures. 120 ' .- Football stars lake coach ' s instructions seriouslv. It ' s test time in IIPE. Go I And the race is off on llic first Ice of tlic rdav. 12] Her majesty: Jacqueline Shibata with runners-up. Hilo ( ' onimiinity Players and UHHB production of " Our Town. " Dr. Fritz Forbes speaks at the annual Christmas Banquet. at :V I I i V i I i ( Activities are an important part of the university. They provide variety in what eoiihl otherwise i)e a hunidriini existenee. For the extrovert especially, these co-curricular activities l econic an expansion of interests and a means of assumin : responsil)ilities slijihtly different from those of the student aihninistrator. Liiilit. informal and fun. these activities also create a sense of accomplish- ment. IH Theatre Group THEATRE GROIIP ADVISORS Dr. W illiaiii Angus, Lurie BentU-v, Warren Crane. i ot pictured : Dr. Karle Ernst. From Kansas to Waikiki and then to Moscow — that was the journey provided for patrons of the University of Hawaii Theatre Group, which experienced a successful season with sold out houses. Cowboy boots, leis. and brilliantly painted backdrops filled the Farrington Hall stage. Faculty produced " Bus Stop " by William Inge, directed by Dr. Earle Ernst, played to standing room only. Alexander Ostrov- sky ' s " The Diary of a Scoundrel " under Ernst direction filled the stage with a glimpse of middle-class Russian life while a wee bit of 19th century England was seen in Warren Crane directed " Lady Windermere ' s Fan. " Ending the season was a satirical comedy " Love and Lunacy. " directed by visiting professor Willian Angus. Pulling the handstrings of the L HTG is the all student TG Council. The Council is responsible for pre- senting entertaining and educating performances of worthwhile plays. Historical as well as Moderns. THEATRE CROUP COUNCII. — Front row: Heverlee ( owan, Aurora Avecilla, I ' al Young, Jo-an JcUey, Ilrclwig Itillalx-r. Seronil row: Kirliard Spanglcr, William Thompson, ( ' .liarU-s Sunoda, James Perry, (ieorge Iliga, Thomas Mossniaii, John (lonnell. 127 Leaves Ad Infinituni by Don Berrigan NIHILORATIO Alvin Lum VERGRAMTO Dick Spangler VERULTIMO James Penv DISCIFORMEl ' S Jack (;urian TIMEMETKO John Connell FIRST SOLDIER Ramsey Mori SECOND SOLDIEll James ' Kaina THE PEOPLE Katherine Matsumoto. Helen Moiihara. Paul Nishimoto. Warren Sato Directed l)v William Thielicke ' ill) lliis you ran rule llie world. " ' Room for two? " Four Orij inal One Act Flays Hooinaliinali by James Mishima GEORGE " CLIPPER " ADAMS .... Ramsey Mori JOHN " BREAKERS ' KAMANI .... Warren Sato DESK CLERK Fred Berling MAISIE VEER Nanilei Gustuson ANN ERASER Louise Deane SHIRLEY PETTERSON Darlene Lamh MARGE REID Barbara Arne MRS. EXETER Marilyn Kamelgarn KIMO ' Alvin Lum JACK Paul Nishimoto Directed bv Lucie Bentley 128 Ii Ili ' Icri I opluini DOROTHY WELLS Peggy Berry MOLL ' ' Kristin Miller JO I IHKNT Ikirliara Clement M AHILVN KINC. Diane Rego -MRS. CARTRIGHT Marilyn Kamelgarn CAROI Charlene McLachlan DR. KMCHT Carlton Green Directed by Helen Topliam by Frank Turek Give a Man a Book He Can Read ALBERT JORGANSEN John Maxson HONEYPOT Noelani Kamekona PAT Lani Brown MIKE Avis Watson SIGN MAN Jack Sossaman SKIPPER Thomas Mossman QUEENIE Gail Pickering CLARABELLE Helen Morihara CHEETA Lela Hubbard LAND OWNER Jack McCullough TAMBOURINE LADY Janet Ikeda DRUMMER Fred Berling THE BAND Benjamin De Castro, Richard Okuma. Edward Yasutake. Grace Taba MOLLY Betty Ota Directed by Warren Crane Her Bottom Ain ' t No Good " Voii ain ' t gonna lake llie bolloni off our boat! " ' Cherie, yo " gonna marry niel ' by William Inge ELM A DUCKWORTH Marjorie Sinclair GRACE Harriet Johnson WILL MASTERS Arthur Caldeira CHERIE Marilyn Kamelgarn DR. GERALD LYMAN Carlton Green CARL Ralph Fletcher VIRGIL BLESSING Louis Steed BO DECKER John Stalker Directed by Earle Ernst Technical direction bv Warren Crane Costumes bv Hedwij; Billaber Bus Stop ' What ' s your order? " 130 1) r,iati-( " ai Id Menolli AMAHL doracion Giron HIS MOTHKK Rlmda W out;. hfiinia Kodrigues Suehiro THE THREE KINGS: KASPAK Shigeru Hotoke BAETHAZAH Francis Mi ahira MELCHIOR Alvin Eum THE PAGE Ronald Bright THE DANCERS Takeo Miji. Josephine Taylor. Rhoda Wong SHEPHERDS AND SHEPHERDESSES Elsie L ' jimori. Estelle Dung. Elsie Shimomura. James Kaina. Earl Kiniura. Daniel Kaleikini. Hart Sinierson. Clarence Shigeta. Cyrus Sun. Fred Fukunaga. Musical Direction by Norman Rian and Richard Vine Production designed and directed by Earle Ernest Choreography by Josephine Taylor Rehearsal Pianist. Rav Okimoto Aroahl and the Ni ht Visitors Src thai wondrous »lar. ' 131 by Oscar Wilde LORD WINDERMERE William Thielicke LORD DARLINGTON Gwvlvm-Leslie V. N. Biller LORD AUGUSTUS LORTON Jack McCuUough MR. CECIL GRAHAM James Perry MR. DUMBY Fredric Berling MR. HOPPER Jay Gurian SIR JAMES ROYSTON Jack Sossaman PARKER. Butler Richard Bakkerud LADY WINDERMERE Cynthia Brown THE DUCHESS OF BERWICK Helen Topham LADY AGATHA CA RLISLE Beverlee Cowan LADY PLYMDALE Marilyn Kamelgarn LADY JEDBURGH Alice Scheuer LADY STUTFIELD Hope Watson MRS. COWPER COWPER Hellen Scott MRS. ERLYNNE Hadwig BiUaher ROSALIE, Maid Lela Hubbard Designed and directed 1) Warren Crane lady Windermere ' s Fan " I must have taken your wife ' s fan by mistake. " Production Staff Flat conslruction. STAGE MANAGER Tom Mossman LIGHTING Harrv Jacobs BUSINESS James Perry PUBLICITY William F. Thompson III MAKEUP Aurora Avecilla PROPERTIES Edith Yamashita COSTUMES Hedwig Billaber SOUND John Connell HEAD USHER Beverlee Cowan HOUSE MANAGER Frank Turek 133 Arnold Baptisie Chairman BODF BnARl) OF DEBATE AND FORENSICS — Front row: Teruko Ki una, Lorraine Salo, Shirley Takeshiro, Arnold Baptiste. Second row: Harold Yanialo, Percival Chee, Rirhard Bakkeriid. Milton Clioy, Kenneth Chong. FRESHMEN ORATORICAI. CONTEST WINNERS Gilbert Chun, Richard Bakkerud, Robert Buck. The BODF schedules for debate and forensic activities throughout the year for the general and educational welfare of the University. On the Board are a chairman, business manager and four class representatives appointed by the senate and any University student interested in speaking and forensic activities. A successful year has been completed with a varied program of oratoricals. debates and discus- sions, both on and off campus. Freshman oratoricals were held in November, an All-Hawaii Oratorical contest in December and a public debate between UH-Hilo Branch and the University of Hawaii debaters was held in December. In fulfilling the BODF s membership requirement in the honorary speech fraternity. Delta Sigma Rho. of at least one intercollegiate debate, the University sent two debaters to the West Coast to several mainland colleges. Another team went to the other islands. The Brendt ' s extemporaneous and Hemenway Oratoricals were also held this year. 135 Air Force ROTC ENLISTED ME ' — T Spi. Ortar Llovd. S Sgt. Donald Zininiernian, M Sgl. Ephraiin W rishi, S Sgl. Harold Stabler, T Sfit. Henrv Ward, T Sgt. Hugli Eidson. u 1 .»9 Col. Rirhard C. eller Professor of Air Science I,!. ( ' . il. Kobe-l Hunt Associate PAS 136 Maj. Edgar Masters Associate PAS Maj. C.lvde Trunibore ( ' apt. Donald Sniilb Capt. Leonard Hugbes Colonel Richard C. Weller. Professor of Air Science, again led the activities of the Air Force Reserve Odiccr Trainint; Cor])s ( Detachineiil No. in 19.S6. It was a year of vijiorous classroom and drill work under his j;uidiny; staff of f) c commissioned and six noncommissioned Air Force ollicers. Cadet (Colonel Ronald J. Silva. as W ing Commander, upheld the conimendahle record that had been set by former cadet leaders of the " Boys in Rlue " on campus. . election of ten sponsors, establishment of the L nit " s first drill team, competition in many interunit rifle iiialches. and attendance at a Mainland .Summer Encampment highlighted the program. This unit at the universil ser ed as a basis for selection for the future leaders of the Air Force and also pi(: iilcd an air-age cili enship course to a large segment of the uni ersity ' s undergraduate males. Thorough training hit the more than two hundred fift freshmen and more responsibilities and higher standards were the lot of the upperclassmen. All cadets took an orientation tour of Hickam AF Base and the advanced students were taken on brief flights. Juniors and seniors also attended Summer Encampment. KuiiaUl .Si| a ins C oiiiniantler Carolyn Toiig ing .Sponsor Daniel Au Executive Oflieer Kennolh (llion Ailjiitaiil Ailicrl Kay -ar Athletic OlHcer FI.ICllT LEADERS — Front row: David Nomura. Bernard Malano, .Sciji .Sliiniabukuro. Kenji Munecliika, Barry Sliinianiura. Second roir: IVornian CiilnK, Stanle I ' anno, Roger ata- nabe, Clart-nre Jim, John Lee, Chester Muraoka. 137 Randall ' hile Group 1 (luiiiiiiaiider Elaine While (iruup I Sponsor George Yanianiolo Executive Oflfioer Harrr Hayase Adjutant Stanley ( ' ada Sqdn. ' G CO Evelyn Saito Sqdn. G Sponsor An indispensable inslrunieni for the Air Force. Ronald Kalo Sqdn. K CO Suzanne Medeiros Sqdn. K Sponsor 138 Herbert Neniolo Exeeiilive Officer Kelvin ' ouiig ( roiip II ( ' .oiiiiiiaii ler Jade Ing Group II Sponsor Air Force ROlt Donald Matsuoka Adjulunt . - " :5 Shinki Kiiniyoslii Sqdn. II CO Kiehard Ueoka Sqdn. L CO S. V liila Wulnn-r Sqilii. II Sponsor Barbara Peaden Sqdn. L Sponsor Tadashi ' oslii .awa S |dn. I CO Edwin Usui Sqdn. M CO June Kaua iiclii .S(| ln. I Sponsor Evelyn Hirosliige 8qdn. M Sponsor 139 Air Force UK Michio Niiya Band CO Elaine Ching Band Sponsor •»f 4r. The AFROTC Drill Team — skill and precision. 140 Col. Rirliiird S. Spaiigler PMST ENLISTED MEN — Frttnl row: M Sgl. Daniel Caesar. M Sgl. James Flynii, SFC Koberl Crowell. Second row: M Sgl. Theodore Ma- larz, M Sgl. John Nick, M Sgl. Oliver Allen. ' ' Tr ' Army ROTC Maj. Don Bluek Associale PMST Maj. Itodnian l.indo» Maj. Donald .Sproul Maj. .Stephen Kohhins ( " apt. William Vi ' ood 141 .Jt_l Reginald Carvalho Kegimental ( ' .oiiiiiiander Joan Gavin Keginiental Sponsor Charles Simpson 1st Battalion Commander Karen Sakai Isl Battalion Sponsor Kay Kiniura 2nd Battalion Comniande Array ROTC Sgl. Caesar supervises a class in mortar training. 142 Friintfr O ala 2nd Bullulion Sponsor Charles Araki Company A CO Rioardo Taguiped Company C CO Ellen Kano ( ' onipany A Sponsor Kay Mshi Company C Sponsor Setsuo Usliio Company B CO Donald Fujitani Company D CO Edith Hiraoka Company B Sponsor Helene Lai Company D Sponsor 1955-1956 was a vear of change for the University Army ROTC unit; speciahzed subjects in infantry and artillery were dropped in favor of a general military science program which prepares cadets for any branch of service. Colonel Richard S. Spangler. detachment com- mander, also initiated changes in the weekly training, placing much heavier responsibility on cadet officers and non-coms and providing them uith valuable leadership experience and instruction. The method of selecting sponsors was changed from appointment to election. The seniors who attended the six-week summer camp at Ft. Lewis. Washington distin- guished themselves bv winning the City of Tacoma trophy for military proficiency and leader- ship R .y Price was ' selected outstanding cadet of his training company. Fifteen cadets were designated Distinguished Militar Students and were eligible to apply for direct commissions in the regular army. Commissioning exercises were held on June 10. 143 DRILL TEAM STAFF — Robert Iwai, Billie Jeanne Walker, Alexander Nakatuni. Teodoro Villanueva (lonipany K X) Myrna I.uni Company K Sponsor Donald Kanagaua Company F Ct) Janiee Kim Company F Sponsor Ronald Usliijinia Company G CO Agnes Takeuehi (Company G Sponsor Albert Fu Company H CO Audrey Cban; ; Company H Sponsor 144 Kiilitird {r l liutlul Shiitiubiikiiro ion ( " .oniniander Bona Masiida 3rd Battalion Sponsor (iliarles Au 4th Battalion Commander Eleanor Len 4tli Battalion Sponsor Army ROTC RECIMENT AND nATTALION STAFFS — Front row: Bdbert Sato, Allen Matsnoka, Ko»iin Viatanabe, Marco Torres, Saburo Yosbioka, Sliiro Higaki, Geor;:e Malsunioto. Second row: James Haniasaki, Boy Price, Bonald Morikawa, Sidney Nisbimura. Thiril row: Hartwell Freitas, Daniel Clement, Bobert I ' inpbress. v-.- ; - JA Robert Umphress Editor, 1st Seni. Editorial Director, 2nd Sent. Charles Sinip on Editor, 2nd Seni. Associate Editor, 1st Seni. Donald Aten Associate Editor Charles Sonoda Managing Editor Sandra Ching News Editor Milton Goo Feature Editor Bill Kwon Sports Editor 146 Ka Leu Hawaii The same general policy lines established last year were continued hv Ka Leo this year — an enlarged and improved sports program, a long-range plan for the Rainbow of the Week series, and the calendar girl series. Selections for the calendar girl were limited to seniors this year because the staff believed that close connection with the university was just as important as beauty. Fullest possible coverage was given to various events on campus. A special section was devoted to club notes and announcements. Campus leaders, students and profs, were featured in a series, and faculty members contributed to " In Possession of Our Faculties. ' ' Special sports editions were published for Saturday football games and supplements were put out for Homecoming, April Fool ' s Day, Ka Palapala Pageant, Frosh Orientation Week, and other events which warranted more publicity. Jo Ann INosse Copy Editor Marjorie Ta;:aw;i Copy Kditor Ray Lyau Photo Editor Audrey (Ihint; Librarian 147 SPORTS STAFK — Millun Goo, Roger Liu, Reginald Young. FEATl ' RE STAFF — Thomas Tana- be, Pal McDonnell, Elsie Loo, Lydia Leong, Henry Iwasa, NE «S STAFF — Front roic: Ann Dienes, Joyce Clark, Carolyn Vap, Hilda Yee. Second row: Jose Bulatao, Harrietle Leong, Eninialine Endo, Blanche Den- Ion, Sarah Nalhness. 148 Copy Editor Shirley Yainasaki, second from left, meets the deadline with fellow l:ifTer . Harry Chang Business Manager Betty Lou Chu Advertising Dir. Roger Liu Circulation Funiio Tamasaka Exchange PHOTOGRAPHERS — Jack Lowe, Gordon Loui. Ka Leo Staff Ka Palapala Sail Jean Goo Editor Daniel Au Business Manager Mr. William Davenport Advisor, 1st Sent. Mr. Robert Scott Advisor, 2nd Seni. Mr. Kenneth Kingrey Art Advisor 150 Rirhurd Chong Make-Up Katherine Shiniabukuro Copy Wanda Hoe Exchange Helen Otoslii Art Ciemente Lagundimao Layout After a slight tussle with the printers at the beginning of the school vear. Ka Palapala got under way in full swing. Lncler editor Sau Jean Goo. business man- ager Daniel Au, and advisors William Davenport (first semester I and Robert L. Scott (second semester I , the various section editors got preliminary planning and details out of the way in the first few months. Second semester brought increased activity. Last minute photographs, copy, identifications and paste-ups were whisked into completion . . . and a real book of memories is the result. KA PALAPALA STAFF — Front rnw: Marion Yuen, Claudelte Young, Sylvia Chun, Caroline Okada, June Furunioto. Second roir: Thonias Tanabr, Lei Sniffen, Lorella Leong, Eunice Liu, Cordon Sam. 15] -) Uowena Sue Seniors Calvin Tani Classes 152 J r t Lutus Leong Organizations Harold Kurita Student Adnin. Patricia Tom Administration Kelvin Young Activities Charlf Fiijiwara Athletics Albert Fong Features KA PALAPALA STAFF — Carl Furukawa. David Shepliard, Lvnette Pung, Franklin Kho. a KA PAI.APAI.A STAFF — Front row: Elaine Tiini iii l . Scromt roic: Audrey Char, Elaine (filing, Jciinnelle In-;, Carol Maycda, Mildred Wang, Marvel ( ' .luiiif;. KA PAI.APALA STAFF — Front row: Palsy Murakami, Grace W ' akayania. Second roic: Donald Hosaka, Hideko Takela, Aliee Nakanioto, Norman Shiola, Alma Hirala, Rona Masuda. KA PALAPAI.A STAFF ' — Front row: Evelyn Sailo, Nanry Kuraislii. Sfconil row: Mcdly Toiig, .Sally Yim, Jade Ing, Evelyn Ho. 153 CHOIR — Front roic: Harriet Kawano, Lila Iwanaga, Amy Fukunaga, Beatrice Yoshinioto, Barbara Ching, Elsie Sliimoniura, ELsie I ' jiniori, G ail Sugai, Carol Jenkins, Lois Sliida. Nanei Nelier. Second rote: Elaine Hu, Joan Sakala, Isabel Hapui, (iail Tanaka, Jeanette Goya, Billie nn Sabala, Joyce Kaniai, Mae Ohania, Carol Sayre, Ann Togawa. Cliarlene Mcl.aclilan. Third roir: Joan Sugihara, Carol Kidani. Annie ai, inifred Aniai. Elizabeth Hue, Myrna Hayashi, Doreen Ozeki, Estelle Young, Kay Tliompsoii. Barbara Arney, Kobin Briggs. Fourth rote: Carol Olsuka, Ricliard Okunia. Ferdinand Capanas, Vosliinii Endo, Milton Oshiro. Edward Matsushita, Earl Kiniura, James Ijiw, Derral Herbst. Fifth rote: Adoraeion Giron, Edward Vasulake, Fred Fukunga, Clarence Matsunioto, Daniel Kaleikini, Alvin Lum, James Kaina, Fumio Tamasaka, Kichard Miyao. CHORUS — Front rote: Leatrice Yamagata, Helen Taise, Jane Sugiyania. Helen Noguclii, Margaret Mayo, Mary Guthrie, Marian Kurasaki, Inez Kaiona, Patsy Au. Second rote: Carol Iwasaki, Ann Koniatsu, Carole Ege, Mildred Murakami, Susan Sodetani, Veronica Dundon, Sylvia Koike. Mary Miyawaki. Third roic: Karen ong, Carol Ahana, May Hirose, Shirley Takeshiro, Joan Beaumont, Marian Ortiz, Jean Izuo, Kay ishi, Lois Cliong. Fourth rote: Janice Kim, Manuel Correia, Alfred Fernandez, Ray Hue, Harry Ginoza, Peter Kaeo. Buzz Thompson, Earle ( har. Fifth rote: Reginald Okamura, Leslie Takenaka, Robert Inouye, Herbert Tando, Jimmy Yagi, LeRoy Nakayama, John Rabbon, Henry Lyuni. A spirited choir of 63 voices sang its way around campus. Oahu and outer islands Hawaii and Maui this year. Directed bv Norman D. Rian. chairman of the music department, tlie undergraduate group tackled con- temporary sacreds and Negro spirituals with a zest that fairly matched Mr. Rian ' s Norwegian humor. The annual midyear trip to llilo and Maui featured soloist Adoracion (Jiron and the Singers, a select ■•roup of choirists. Miss (Jiron ' s favorite selection was a Filipino song and the .Singers offered light Rnglish Iraditionals. High-roofed g ins. well mopped school auditoriums and outdoor stages set the background for the choir " s programs whicii delighted first-grader s and old timers alike. The choir also performed a memorable program on campus at the Hachman convocation and the Amalil operetta performances and chalked u]) a number of performances around the island. Choir The University of Hawaii Oratorio Chorus with its 195 members, is completing this year its 8th year under the direction of Professor Richard W. Vine. Each year, the chorus has done an annual Christmas and Spring Concert of the traditional type. In the past, they have done large choral excerpts of the operas of Verdi " s " La Traviata " " and " Ernani. " Bellini ' s " Norma. " Mozart ' s " Marriage of Figaro. " with the help of the University soloists. Its other activities have been in the past to assist at Homecoming football games. This year, the chorus is embarking on a new venture, that of the performance of large classical choral works, the Oratorios and Masses of the great masters of the Classical and Romant ic periods. The chorus has steadily increased in number; goal — 400 members. Chorus CHORIS Front rote: Noelani Kaniekonu, Eunice Liu, Elaine Inafuku. .Sylvia Kaina, Jean Sakai, Stella ' ong;, Carrie Martin, Pegyy N ' itta. Second row: Naoko Ho, Salome Shin, Ainv lyoki, Agnes Ing, Dorothy Togikawa, Evelyn flhun, Grace Kato. Jennie Chock. Third roic: Thelnia Haraga, Doris Ishiki, Momoe Ikemoto, Norma Au, .•Vndrea Fukunaga, Beverly Larni, Agnes Ohta, Betty Tsukano. Fourth row: Thomas Hahn, Edwin Yim, Richard Tam, Edward Tokuda, Jack N. McCullough, Leroy Hanaoka, Melvin Furukawa. Fifth row: Eugene Shizuru, Charlie Kaneshiro, Masakatsu Takata, Arthur Horio. Harry Chang, Ted kaluu, Henry Haruki, Hisashi Nagai. Darrel Stubbs Band Director Band BAND Front row: Juan Gregorio, Edward Matsushita, Deogracias Agbayani, K. C. Wong, " Lila Iwanaga, Carol Jenkins, Leslie Yanianaka, Koberl Masuo, Henry Fujita, Bruce Tlirail. Second rote: Stanle y Tanouye, Beatrice Yoshinioto. Koy Nakanioto, Joseph Quintal, Michael Takahania, Ray Okimoto. Roberta Gullet, Kenneth Ishida, F dwin Loo, Raymond Garcia, Tokio Miyashiro, Richard Okunia. Boniface Leong, Clarence Matsuniolo. Third roic: Robert Loo, Lillian Sakai. Janet Ichiyasu, Daniel Ka ' eikini, Robert Sonomura. Millon Oshiro, Winifred Aniai, Franklin Taniaribuchi, Harrielle Leong, Edward Yasutake, Michael heeler. lHiiiiMi Tin ' I TH iiiiai I C) r c Athletics w Athletics — whether on the Olympic, inter-scholastic, intrainnral or in livi liial level — have always heen a vital part oi human activities. Emphasized or de-emphasized, some form of school athletics will always remain, for from them are developed team- work, sportsmanship, physical improvement and a healthy competitive spirit. All dicw Goo ltii ki ' tliiill llcrliiTt Miiiii Buxin;: Tukii ' riiTiaka Ba -I iill Mo ' Oiiu- Track Henry Vaseoncellos Athletic Director Football Coach Coaching Staff Athletic Director-Football Coach Hank Vaseoncellos headed the UH coaching staff. Vaseoncellos was assisted in football by two former outstanding UH gridders Kayo Chung and Sus Tanaka. Ah Chew Goo handled basketball for the second straight year as did Toku Tanaka for baseball. Herbert Minn for boxing. Moses Ome for track, and Soichi Sakamoto for swimming are old-timers in the UH coaching picture. Soif ' lii Sakaiii( t(» SwiiiiniiiiK Ka o (lliiiii Football Assistant Sus Tanaka Football Assistant 161 Hartwell Freitas Co-Caplain Dick Ueoka Co-Captain " Conquerors of Nebraska " and " UAFIFC Champs. " Those two terms briefly summarize a highly successful football season for the University of Hawaii in 19o5. The Rainbows astonished the football world by shutting out the Nebraska Cornhuskers. 6-0. " in the first gilt-edged, gold inlaid upset of the season " across the nation. Then the ' Bows went on. after that sparkling start, to capture the I niversity-Armed Forces Invitational Football crown with a 5- conference record. Although many times out-weighed and out- manned, the Hawaii team was never out-played and always displayed the hustle, spirit and drive that epitomizes champions. Football 1955 IH 33 Prep All-Stars 6 Nebraska San Jose State College .- ( .. 34 19 Navy Bluejackets 12 20 Hawaii Marines 19 25 Navy Bluejackets 26 Hawaiian Rams 12 Hawaii Marines 1 18 Fresno State College 20 6 Arizona Tempe State College 39 34 Hawaiian Rams 21 ( forfeited to Hawaii Marines because of schedule mixup due to poor weather. I 162 Robert Masunaka Manager IH ROARING RAINBOWS Front row: Bill Taylor, Jerry Slolliers, Skippy Dyer, Bruno Ariyoshi, Dirk I ' eoka, Charles Araki, Christy Maniiya, Ed Kawawaki, Roy Price. Second row: Louis Silva, Luibeck Cruz, Dick Hadania, Mike Morley, Frank Babcoek, Bruce Haines, Fred Nagata, Roland Laanui, Colin Chock, Hartwell Freitas. Third row: Bill Tani, Karl Teshinia, John Cameron, Jim Shizuru, Sherwin Fellezs, Abner De Lima, Shinji Shisliido, Lee Hardesty, Don Botelho. Vot pictured: Clayton Cliing, Lloyd Yamada, Hank Sur, Chuck Jenkins, Paul Menges. UH-Prep All-Stars The 1955 edition of the University of Hawaii football squad engaged the talented Prep All-Stars in their first Honolulu-Stadiumpiayed game of the season. Displaying a smooth running game and heads-up hall playing, the Collegians out- classed the All-Stars in every department to win. ' .V -l. Score bv quarters Hawaii 7 Prep All-Stars 12 -33 LH scoring: Touchdowns — Kawawaki 1 19. run i . Dyer I 5. run I . Chock 1 15. pass from agata I . Slothers I 5. run I . Taylor ill. run I : Extra points — Dyer (2i. Taylor. Prep All-Stars scoring: Touchdown — T. George: Extra Point — T. George. Skippy Dyer Top Rusher, Scorer Colin Chock Top Pass Receiver Ed KaM ' uwaki Total Offense Leader Charles Araki Most 60-njin. Games (4) Donald Botelho Top Punier Fred Nagala Top Passer Bruno .Ariyoshi First Team Guard Jerry Stothers Top Kickoff Returns Bill Tani First Team Guard Christy Maniiya Best Ave. Per Carry i ' m y " i ' ,. " i-«J«HC ' " -: - ' » » ' ' w - ' J - Freitas head over heels in historical TD. UH — Nebraska The football world was stunned earlv in the season when the University of Hawaii Rainbows pulled a major upset by defeating the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers, 6-0. Entering the game at least three-touchdown underdogs, the spirited Rainbows out fought and out plaved the heavier and bigger Cornhusker eleven before 21001) sweltering fans at the Memorial Stadium in Lincoln. Nebraska. The mercury at the Memorial Stadium reached 96 degrees, but the Hawaii team was even hotter as they stopped the Nebraska offense in its tracks and ripped a part the Cornhusker defense with a devastating running attack. Nebraska had only one scoring opportunity in the •jame. but lost the ball on the 6 yard line. Score by quarters Hawaii Nebraska " UH scoring: Toudulown — Freitas lone-foot, plunge I. 6 — 6 —0 165 UH-San Jose The Lni ersity of Hawaii Rainbows, playing without the services of their two regular quarterbacks, suffered its worst defeat and onl shutout of the year at the hands of an alert San Jose team. A I H fumble, a blocked I H punt, and two inter- cepted passes resulted in four Spartan touchdowns. Score by quarters Hawaii Jose 14 an 6 14 San Jose scoring: Touchdowns — Powell (36. pass from Teresa i . Teresa I 1. S. Beasley (4. run). Soong 1 4. run I. Ackermen (4.i. pass interception I ; points — S. Beasley 2, Maher, Ackermen. —0 —34 run I . Extra Nice block for Botelho in San Jose clash. 166 ». . d Soupy scools into Marine secondary. UH — Marines The UAFIFC game of the year pitted the University of Hawaii against the defending conference champions, the Hawaii Marines. Entering the fray 7-point underdogs, the ' Bows were outweighed, out-manned, out-rushed, and out-passed liy the Marines hut were not out-played. A 48-yard touchdown pass, with two minutes left in the game, gave the Rainbows their second " 5.S upset. Score by quarters Hawaii 6 7 7 Marines U 19 -20 -19 J UH scoring: Touchdowns — Fellezs (11. pass from Nagatal. Dyer (88. pass inter- ception I , Chock I 48. pass from Nagata I ; Extra Points — Dyer. Botelho. Marine scoring: Touchdowns — Gunn I 7, run). Jackson 1 12. run I . Reis (15. run with blocked punt I ; Extra point — Addiego. Stranger in paradise: Stotliers scores. " Zy 21 j UH-Rams Rated along with the upset wins over Mebraska and the Hawaii Marines as the big game of the year for the I niversity of Hawaii Rainbows was the second game w ith the Hawaiian Rams. By virtue of their 34-21 victory over the Hawaiian Rams, the University of Hawaii roared to their first University Armed Forces Invitational Football Conference championship. Putting out their best aerial effort of the season, the Rainbows had too much offensive punch for the spirited Rams. The I AFIC champions rolled up 428 yards for the entire game, split almost evenly between running and passing. Fine down-field blocking on the part of the " Bows hijrhliahted the game. Score by quarters Hawaii Rams 13 14 7 -34 21 UH scoring: Touchdowns — Chock 2 (24. pass from Nagata; 49. pass from IVagata ) . Dyer 2 I 47. lateral from Ueoka: 3. rum : Kawawaki (24. run i . Extra points — Dyer 4. Ram scoring: Touchdowns — Naumu 2 I 1. plunge: 1. plunge I . Dang l3. plungel. Extra points — Naumu 2. Tamburi. Jimmy Shizuru Center Sherwin Fellezs End Roy Price Guard Dick Hadama Quarterback Roland Laanui Tackle Varl Teshinia Llovd Vuniada Rov Dowd Bruce Haines Louis Silva Tackle Halfback Guard End Center Dashing Uyer diverts diving defense. Hardeslv End IJH-Raras The Rainbows heat the Rams. 26-12. in the first meeting of the two clubs. This inarkefl the first time that the ' Bows beat the Rams. Score by quarters Hawaii 7 13 6 —26 Rams 6 6 —12 UH scoring: Touchdowns — Dyer 2 I 9, run: 1. run I . Kawawaki IIIH. run i . Freitas I 2. plunge I : Extra points — Dyer 2. Ram scoring: Touchdowns — Naumu 2 I 2. plunge; 2. plunge I. If- Chuck Jenkins Clayton Chin Mike Morlev Tarkle Piillhack Confer .4bner DeLinia End Silva and Freitas put the squeeze on Fresno carrier. 170 IIH-Navy The I niveisity of Hawaii Icani faced tlip s(ra|i|i niucjaci ets willi five key l)la eis sidelined l)y injuries. I ' layirifz uitli a make shift iiacklield and palrliediip fo ai( I wall, the " Bows squeezed out a weli-eained I Ml 2 xictory. i ' (iie ii |uarters Hawaii 6 6 7 —19 Navy 6 6 —12 UH scorinji: Touchdowns — L eoka 2 { ' r . pass from Kawawaki: 22. ]jass from Kawawakii. Chock (7. pass from Kawawaki I ; Extra point — Uyer. Navy scoring: Touchdowns — Thornton (2, plunge I, Thompson (22. pass from Carlson I . IH-Navy The University of Hawaii Kaini)ows engaged the Navy Bluejackets on en- tirelv different terms in their second meeting with only two key players nursing injuries. An alert defense paved the way for the Rainhows ' second shutout effort of the season. Bluejacket fumbles in the first, second and third jjeriods set up three of the Collegians " touchdowns. Playing at almost full strength, the ' Bows baffled and over-powered the Navy defense with tricky lateral plays and a devastating running attack, while stopping the Navy offense with a powerful defense. Outplaying and out-classing the Middies in every department, the " Bows scored almost at will to win, 25-0. Score by quarters Hawaii 6 13 6 —25 Navy — UH scoring: Touchdowns — Mamiya 2 (19. lateral from Freitas: 14. run I . Dyer (1, plunge I, Fellezs (11, pass from Nagata) ; Extra jwiint — Chock. lVl«-iin »hile buck al llio raiicli, Skippy ride a iaiii. «?;• »» ' ♦ hen an irresistible force meets immoveable objects. IH — Arizona State Arizona I Tenipe i ' tate College unleashed a powerful running and passing game from their multiple-offense formations to down the " Bows. 39-6. Score by quarters Hawaii n 6 6 Arizona State 14 19 — 39 UH scoring: Touchdown — Chock (37, pass from Xagata). Arizona State scoring: Touchdowns — Mitcham (5. run I . McKay (12. pass from Graybilll. Sedlar 2 (3. plunge: f). plunge I . Arrendondo i 14. run i . Kozidownski lo. pass from Graybilll. Extra points — Futch 2, Stovall. 172 r jp f Hard-rock Harly Freitas rot-kji around Arizona end. IB -Fresno State The Fresno State College Bulldogs turned the tables on the University of Hawaii and gained sweet revenge on the Rainbows when they scored with less than a minute left to play, to eke out a thrilling 20-18 win over the " Bows. Hawaii played brilliant ball in the first half, stopping two Fresno drives on the two- and the twelve- yard line, to hold a 12-7 edge at the intermission. But the Statesiders were not to be denied and the Bulldogs scored two touchdowns in the second half to pull the game out of the bag with only seconds remaining in the game. Last season, after being behind 13-6 at half-time, the Rainbows roared back to register three touch- downs to down Fresno. 25-20. Score by quarters Hawaii Fresno UH scoring: Touchdowns — Dyer 2 (65. pass interception; 87 pass from Nagata i . Fresno scoring: Touchdowns — Philpott 2 (1. plunge; 15, pass from Bistrick 1 . an Zant (1, plunge I. Extra points — Steinborn 2. 6 6 6 —18 7 13 —20 ass int STcey ition; 87, run), Chock (59. Hank Siir End Paul Menges Tarkle Luibeck Cruz Guard John Cameron FulllKU ' k Sliinji Sliishido End nuskHbcill UH 96 85 Tripler 53 70 Marines 72 63 Naval Base 62 66 Hickam 83 88 Ft. Shafter 68 64 Packers 95 76 Tripler 60 61 Marines 76 72 Naval Base 63 74 Hickam 82 87 Ft. Shafter 57 62 Packers 97 62 Tripler UH 75 74 Marines 60 67 Naval Base 77 97 Utah 85 89 Utah li) ertimel 82 84 Ft. Shafter 104 97 Packers 80 63 Hickam 90 70 Tripler 82 85 Marines 107 72 Naval Base 80 68 Ft. Shafter 90 89 Packers 81 82 Hickam Walt Tagiiniu Captain Al Fong Manager Bill Kama Manager 174 ( Despite a mediocre 13-13 season record. Coach Ah Chew Goo s 1955-56 quintet can term the vear as a |irctt successful one. Many losses registered hy the cagesters could well ha e liecii turned into wins had a little more experience and luck heen with the pla ers. I he Kaiid)ows ' cage machine was hoth hriliiant and erratic. 1 he t pe of potential on the part of the " Hows was illuminated in the second Itah tilt when I H held the nationall) ranked Redskins to an 82-82 tie for the regulation period. Superior experience on the part of the lltes made their 89-85 victory possihle. The Bows also heat the Nav) Packers, champions of the L ' niversit) -Armed Forces Baskethall League, three times in four meetings, missing a clean sweep by the margin of five points. Another highlight of the 1955-56 cage team was the fact that they did twice what no other UH team could do in the past, that of reaching 100 points in a single game. The ' Bows racked up 107 and 104 points in games with aval Base and the champion Navy Packers. W ith only one player — Captain alt Tagunia — slated to graduate, next year the " Bows will l c fielding practicallv the same five that had the potential of wiiming at least 20 games. Starters Bill Allen, Jerry Bruhn, Allen oung. and Louis Hao are slated to return for the 1956-57 season. Tense moment in I ' H-l ' tali clash. ' Big Bill " " Allen scores two. Jerry Briilin Fornard J- J One-two and then rock! Jerry Portugiie Guard Dantien Farias Forward Loui» Hao Forward Myles Marshman Guard 177 Jerr f ' orlugue. Ilie man willi llie extra liaiiil. BiU Allfi. Center Al CaliMro Forward 178 Claude Hottendorf Forward Allen Young Guard Harry Schaffer Guard Ta :unia lies in pain during dying moments of Utah thriller. 179 I H Pepsfers CHEERLEADERS — Jimmy Kaina. Carol Ah Vuu. Gail Pickering, Hart Simerson. SONCLEADERS — Nanc Stillman. Audrey Stone, Claire Bowman, Yvonne Chamberlain. HULA BOWL ALL-STARS — I ' H seniors Dick Ueoka, Charlie Araki, Roy Dowd, Bruno Ariyoshi, and Harjy Fre itas block for two of nation ' s top quarterbacks Eagle Day (Mississippi) and Freddie ' yant (West Virginia). Hula Bowl HULA BOWL ACTION — UH ' s Dick Ucoka of the College AU-Slars forces Detroit Lion ' s great Doak Walker to the sidelines during the fourth period of the star-studded game won by Pros 56-20. Number 33 is San Francisco 49ers ' quarterback Y. A. Tittle. 181 Baseball Tels Odo Captain Coach Toku Tanaka is reported to have the finest liasehall team in I H history and the proof of this will be shown this summer when the Hawaii Major Leaiiue goes into full swing. Tanaka will have a formidable batting array in Skip])v D er. Ken Nakakura. Allen amanioto. Henr Kibota and Carl- ton Loo. who all promise to be among the top hitters in the league. If the Rainbow pitching holds up. the collegians have an excellent chance to participate in the National Baseball Championships at Mil- waukee, Wisconsin, the prize for winning the league crown. 195h RAlNliow BASEBALL SQliAK — First roic: George Serikakii, Ha Higa, Ed I ' sui, Ken Nakakura. Svroinl row: Hank Kikola. . " kippy Dyer, Diek .Souza, Leslie MalKiibara, Shun Miyamoto. Third roir: Dii ' k Matsuwaka, Ken Koike, Tets Odo, Donald Oura, John .Sakamoto. Fourth row: (loacli Toku Tanaka, George .Anzai, Diek Miyasalo, Jerry Bruhn. Allen Yaniamoto, Carlton Loo. i ot pirtureil: John Nakaniura, Yuki .4.sato. W Yaniaguehi, Kov Murakami, Ernest Malsuzaki. pi f ' -S3 ' - WA= N IIH Hl ' RLF.RS — Pilcliers (Jeorpe Serikaku, Al Yaniagiiclii. Dick MalMi- waka, and Rov Murakami watch slarlcr Ed Usui. Richard Maruo Manager RAINBOW niA IONDEKRS — Knpe ' .ini:: Ernest Matsuzaki and Ken akakura. Standing: Kichard Sou a, Leslie Matsiihara. George Anzai, Johnny Sakuinoto, and Koy Higa. !!,-? ' bows ' big CL ' NS — Slugger Allen Yanianiolo and ace pitcher Johnny Nakaniura. Teammates greet ■•(;iiul)li " I,oo after ruiind-tripper. 1!M Baseball UH OUTFIELDERS Donald Ourii, (larlton Loo, and Hank Kibota. He ' s out at first bv a stride. Track Dick L ' eoka Captain John Melanron Manager 1936 in TRACK SQIAD — Front roii: Ed MaMioka, Skipp Dver. Franiis Zane, Uunald Botellio. Coarli Moses Onie. James Sugihara, Franklin Kho. Jerry Kattasaki. Gilbert L;iTorre. Second roir: Kane Fernandez. George Appel. Charles .Smock, Jerrj- Stothers. Tom Mullins. Cjil Chun. Manager Johnnv Melancon. Frank Babcock. Loui$ Silva. George Appel was tops in pole vault. A small Univeisit) of Hawaii track team, sparked by several outstanding performers, enjoyed a highly succesful season of cinder competition. Skippy Dyer. George Appel and Charles Smock, led the handful of UH tracksters. Skippy proved himself to be one of the fastest sprinters in the islands and Appel was one of the better pole vaulters. Smock excelled in the hurdle and the hop. step, and jump events. Other LH spikesters who consistently turned in fine performances were sprinters Don B(jtelh( and Jerry .Stothers. distance runners Franklin Kho and Kane Fernandez, and high jumper Calvin Chun. I he team hosted several quadrangular meets with various service and civilian clul)s and competed in the Rainbow Relays, the AAU and the Junior AAU meets. Skippy Dyer won consistently in 100. I!!-; li e Slolliers and Botelho in pliotu finish. Kho, Smock, LaTorre, and Fernandez warni-np. Cal Chun clears bar at 5 ' 10 " . .Si A: Grafton Jliiiiig Captain Go, Ivaiielle, Go! Swim mill | Ivanelle Hoe Captain 189 men ' s team — Harold Kawakaiiii. Stafford Mor«e. W ilberl Stanley Yo liiniolo. Paul Fun , and James Camp. ' -7 CIRLS ' TEAM — Miriam McDonald. Audrey (;iiar. Pat Trant. and l.ila Ifvanaga. The decision of most outstanding Island swimmers to head for mainland colleges resulted in a small LH swim team. However, under Coach Soichi Sakamotos guidance, the swimmers showed themselves well and posted several record-breaking times in the annual Rainbow. Punahou and F " ar- rington Invitational meets. After two years of inactivity, the girls " swim team — sparked In Ivanelle Hoe. Pat Trant. Audrey Char. Lila Iwanaga — captured the ' omen " s Division title in the Rainbow and the Farrington Invi- tational meets. The men ' s team, although not big enough for relay events, gave good account of itself in indi id- ual events. (Captain C.rafton Jhung. expected to lead the team, was out most of the season with influenza. 190 Swimming Diver Wally INakanioto in action. Ivy Hoe in hisl Irp tif uiniiint rc ' l;n Irani. i 1 ... .-- ' . I The highlights of this year ' s boxing team were the annexation of the Territorial AAl ' feather- weight rrown by James Yasui. the initial opening of the new boxing gym. the trip to the NCAA tournament by Yasui and Henry Sur, and the return to the coaching reins of capable Herbert Minn. .Seiji Naya. two time titleholder of the NCAA 125 pound crown, disappointed his many followers when he did not return to defend his championship because of an injured ankle. Coach Minn built his hopes around stvlish Jim Yasui. Dan Kosora and Hank Sur plus a handful of first-timers. His many hopefuls showed promise and with added experience and poise will doubtlessly be a stronger squad next year. The basketball cry of " wait till next year! " also held true in the University ' s boxing picture. Boxinji mi BOXING MAINSTAYS — Coafh Herbert Minn, wellerweiglil Hank Snr, and trainer INap Vierra. Danny Kosora Liglitweighl Jimmy Yasui Featherweighl Hideo Cinoza Flyweight George Morita Featherweight T«ii-liiiie iNCAA champ Seiji Naya trained, did not fight. 193 Boxing coach Herbert Minn and fighters Hunk Siir and Jininiy Yasui leave for NCAA boxing ( ' hanlpionship . AAU CHAMP — UH fighter Jimmy Yasni decks Eniiliano Tangjian of F.wa on his way to the 125 pound Territorial AAU championship. 194 Intramurals I riilri the di rectorship nf advisur VvcA Leu is and students Wallace ' osliiriia and Ho) Nakarnuia. another ear of intramural sports was compjpted. I u (lliianj; Shell fraternity once again emerged as interclul) footiiall cliam|)ions and the seniors won the interclass grid title. Canterbury also repeated as the intramural basketball champions. In indi idual competition. Keiji Yatogo won the basketball free throw contest and Han China annexed the tennis singles title. ( ' Ivde Snillen and Dick Sakamoto won golf honors in the o|)en and novice divisions. respecti el . Highlighting the ear was the revival of wrest- ling as a part of the intramural program. Fred Lewis Direclor Stan Ha liiiiioto Manager Roy Nakaniura Student Director 195 ' mI ' RAL GKID champs — Tu tihiaiig o:ip:iire l the inlraiiiiirul touch foot- baH t ' hampionsliip for the secoinl strai lit vear. Front r ii-; (Captains Clayton An and Francis Ziine, Second r »;r: Eddie l aiij:, Norman Y, S. Ching, Reynold Zane, and Eugene (.hang. Third row: Albert Vu, Milton Goo, Mervjn Chang, and Leslie Young. Heper ' s Ken Nakakura rambles against Tu Chiang. Bill Eiu of Peng Hui heaves a long one. V ' mi:ral cage champs — Canterbury Club ' s Art ' ong. Manuel Eniiliano, CliiTord Lee, Taniutsu Tanaka, and Jimmy Takane. Even Ka Loo Ka Pap entered the softball league. Wrestling was revived in intramural program. Intrarourals ©. " ?» " y k A Palsy Dung President May Gay Advisor The omen s Athletic Association started its year by sponsoring a volleyball clinic for Kailua High and an inter-class volleyball tournament, won by the sophomores. Later, inter-club basketball and volleyball tourna- ments, won by Te Chih Sheh and Heper B. respectively were held. Prexy Patsy Dung was ably assisted by Kapua Kali, vice-president: Lillian Kitamura. secretary-treasurer: Audrey Elderts. eligibility chairman: and sports managers Rose Lee. basketball and Miriam Kanda. volleyball. Mrs. Martha Beanier and Miss May (iay were advisors. Women ' s Athletic Association W AA CHAMPS Heper Club was the lop team in the Vi AA, winning both the football and the volleyball championships. Front roir: Captains Kapua Kali and Patsy Dung. Back mir: Audrey Elderts. Florila Dos Remedios, Lillian Kitamura. Miriam Kanada, Naomi Lee, Grace Kanetake, Jane Shimoda, and Lois Chong. ( ' !inlrrl iiry Mniireen Ho makes like Hopalon;; Cassady against Newman Club. «AA COI-NCIL — Lillian Kitamura. Miriam Kanda. Audrey Elderls, Kapua Kali, Palsy Dung, and Rose Lee. WAA CAGE CHAMPS Te Chill Shell toppi " d W AA haskethall rhaiiipioiiship for 1956. Front rntf: Cap- tain Myriia Ltim. Hack row: Elaine Chun. IJelty Dale Tom, Elaine Ching, Millie Liini, and Maureen Wong. 199 Board of Athletic Control Kenneth Chong Chairman Several controversies marked an otherwise successful year for the Board of Athletic Control, the governing board of Universitv of Hawaii athletics. The BAC ' s decision to postpone the I H-Marines game, and the selection of Ah Chew Goo as cage coach created mild repercussions in the downtown papers. The board approved five collegiate games, investigated the plans for the new gym. and chose the coaches for the various sports during the busy year. BAC MEMBERS — Dean Harold Bitner. Dan Ainoa, Dannv Au. Bessie Kawaniolo (set-retary ), Hank Vascon- cellos (ex-officio), Ken Chong, Dr. Thomas Ige, Grafton Jhung, and Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki. 200 ■ : ; |jfti »T« im »r«n nmw pjp gmp ju BBBBt. - ' lammmmmimm s Bimim ' " ' wmKii An organized pattern leads into the realm of campus clul)s. These iiroups of orijanized interests hear an important function in the university program. They sponsor numerous activities — socials, picnics, teas: they create competition in hettering our school environ- ment : and they provide an informal outlet for individual expression. HONORARIES Alpha Beta was organized as an honorary fraternity for students in agriculture. The purposes are to promote scholarship and leadership among its members. Member- ship is by invitation. Officers for the year were George Ito ( president I . Koji Ikeda (vice-president), Seiji Shimabukuro (secretary I and Asher Ota (treasurer). ALPHA BETA — Front rote: Stanley Yoshimolo, Tadaslii Hi aki, Roger Walanahe, George Ilo, Koji Ikeda, Koy Sliigenaga. Seronil rote: Sets Lsliio, Ernest Yoi liioka, Clarence Garcia, Larry Y ' okoyania, H. A. Wadsworth, Asher Ota, Seiji Shiiiiabii- kiiro. First row: Jeanne Salo, Mary Ann Salo, Florence Matsunioto, Mildred Hee, Tazuko Kaniisato, Ethel Kawai. Second rotr: June Morita. Siiniiye Oda, Dorothy Ainioto, Leila Okino, Elizabeth Ho. May Ikeda. Third roir: Edith akai, Shirley Tani Mivanioto. Peggv Morita. Hui Pookela The onlv senior women ' s honorarv society on campus. Hui Pookela was organizer! in 1928 in order to serve the I niversitv and the community and to encourage scholarship among the feminine elements of the student body. Membership in the society is determined b ship, character and scholarship. President Jeanne Sato led the club through it; served as advisor to the members. qualifications in the fields of service, ir of activities and Miss Pegav leader- Yorita 206 Arnold Air Society The Hifkam Squadron. Arnold Air Society, is a national honorary fraternity for the adyanced Air Force ROTC cadets. I he purpose of this orjianization is to further the mission of the L iiited States Air Force at college and uniM ' rsity leyel hy encouraging greater team- work, cooperation and technical knowledge anioni; the cadets enrolled in ad ance Air Force ROTC. In its sixth ear. Hickani Squadron was led li kcKin oung, Commander; Ronald Kato, Executiye Commander: Roger Watanahe. Adjutant-Recorder; Edwin Usui, Comptroller; and John Lee. Operations Officer. Colonel Richard C. W eller. Professor of Air Science, seryed as ad isor. Acti ities for the ear included co-sponsorship i f the Military Ball, an oiientatiori (light to kilauea Military Camp in Hilo. and a graduati(jn hanquet. First roir; Kelvin Y ounp;. Edwin Usui, Kit-hard Ueokii, Itanilall liiU ' , John Lee, Diiiii l An. Sennitl rtur : Hoiuild Kali». ' I ' iulaslii Y o lii .;iKa, George Y :iniaiii(»tt». HoiiaKI Sil a, Mieliio Niiya. Kenni-tli !li( n . Third row: ornian (iliin , Donald MatMi(»ka, Sliinki Kiini ( Nlii, Stanlt-y I ' anno, Je-i e kaji»ara, Kohcrt Oyania. t ' ourth rote: ( Iio ' -Ut -Mnru- oka, ClarfiKc .lini, Herherl Neniolo, llarrv Huyase, Charles Yonaniinc, .Sianlc-y W ada. t ' iflli rotr: Seiji .Shiniabukuro, Roger Walanube. 207 208 Sabre and Chain Sabre and Chain, an organization composed of officers in the L iiiversity of Hawaii R() fC. has a two-fold purpose — to create a spirit of comradesh ' p anionj; its members and to assist the ASL H in all worthy acti ities. I nder the leadership of Sidney Nishimura. the year began w ith a luau at t ' le ROTC summer camp at Fort Lewis. Washington. The luau was followed by a picnic at Hanauma Bay and socials with yarious campus clubs. The year ' s actiyities hit a climax with the Joint Operations Ball and a gala graduation banquet. Major Stephen Bobbins seryed as the club ' s adyisor for the year. Firxt rote: Sidney INishimuru (president), Koiiuld Is iiror). Srrnnd nnr: Kayniond Aono, Jerry Aragaki, ( " . Tliirfl rtftv: Kegiiiaif! (Iar alli4 . Vernon ( " .liinj;, Doiial Donald Kujii. Oonalil Knjllani, James Ilaniasaki, K (ieorge Honjiyo. Fourth nnr: Donald Kanagawa, Kd Kunisakl. Flarold knriliara, Ernest Kurosuna., Herher oka, Herbert Minakanii, Kdward Miyaliira. Fifth roir: Kenneth Nakania. Koy I ' riee, Hieluird Sal, (ieorge S Simpson, Hieardo Tagiiiped, Norman Takafuji, Kobe moto. George Tokushige, Mareo Torres, Kobert I nip nueva, Henry W atanabe, H iMan alanabe, Harold Va hijinia (viee-presideni), Harold Ige (seeretary-treas- !iarles Araki, Edwarcl Asato, Charles An, Clayton Au. I (lining, Daniel Clements, Hartwell Freitas, Alb;Tl Fu, i7.iiy »hi Hayasliida, Sliiro Higaki, Harold Higashi, uar l K;n asaki, Ka Kimnra, ' oshiaki kimtira, George t Kiim, Chris Manii a, (»eorge Matsnmot , Allen Matsu- Honald Morikawa. Miles Mnraoka, Kobert Murata, a»ai, Hieliard Shiniabnknro, Barney Shiotani, Charles rt Taniae. Sixth rtiir: Albert Taniaribnchi, Albert Tarn- ires.s, Setsiio I shio. SrvPtith rtnv: TluHidoro Villa- nato, .Sabiiro oshioka, Alvin Zane. 209 PHI KAPPA PHI- — Front rote: Dr. Arthur J. Marder. Ur. Elizabeth (.arr. Dr. Harold ,S. Robert-.. Mr. Arthur N. I.. Chin. Dr. Shunzo Sakamaki. Dr. Janle K. Lo »ers. Prof. illard H. Eller. Second row. Prof. ukuo I yehara. Prof. France? E. Davis. Mr- . Suniie F. McCabe. Mr. Janie- estlake. Dr. Dorothy George. Dr. Joseph E. Alirata, Miss Virginia Dersltne. Miss Helen Tophani. Third rote: Mrs. Toshiko Sueoka. Dr. John A. hite, Mr. George K. Yanianioto. Prof. Arthur L. Kirkpatrick. Dr. Carleton Green. Mi«» Kutli Kanno. Fourth rote: -Maj. Edgar J. Masters. Prof. Cjirev D. Miller. Dr. Chas. A. Moore. Prof. Kalpii . Ku keIu all. Miss Bertha Mueller. Miss Wini- fred N alsh. W. a ne Boyle. Mrs. Aliee C. -Scheuer. Dr. Earl M. Bilgcr. T i I Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897 at the Lniversity of Maine when men saw the need for such an honor society based on broader lines than any in existence at that time. More chapters were formed at the Lniversity of Tennessee and the Pennsylvania Stat e College. These first chapters are now represented by the three stars on the seal. After the formation of these chapters, fifty-three more burst into existence until presently, fifty-six institutional chapters can be named. The prime objective of this honorary organization, members of which are honor students from all depart- ments of American universities and colleges, is to emphasize scholarship and character, as well as to stimulate mental achievement In recognition through election to membership. The organization was led this year by Dean Harold S. Roberts i president ' . Miss Bertha Mueller i vice- president i and Mrs. Sumie F. McCabe i secretary-treasurer i . 210 Phi Beta Kappa The Phi Beta Kappa Society, fouiuleci at the College of W illiaiii and Mary in 1776. is devoted to the support of liberal education and to the encouragement and recognition of scholarship. Alpha Chapter of the Univer- sity of Hawaii was founded in 1952. Each spring the chapter elects to membership liberal arts seniors and juniors who have demonstrated high scholarship: preference is given to the student whose program is of a broad cultural nature including work in mathematics and languages. The chapter also makes an annual book award in recognition of outstanding sophomores studying in liberal arts. Members of the campus chapter who do not appear in the [licture are as follows: Jacob Adler. Ruth Allen. Earl M. Bilger. Leonora . Bilger. Howard Boroughs. Flichard Clark. A. Grove Day. John B. Ferguson. Clara Jenson. Clarence Click. Judson Ihrig. Arthur Kirkpatrick. Edgar Knowlton. Fred La Fon, Andrew Lind. Thayne Livesay. Marion Lohman, Katharine Luomala. Harold McCarthy. Donald McGuire. Norman Meller, Benjamin Norris, Marjorie Sinclair. Elisabeth Singer. Daniel Stempel. Stanmore Townes, Daniel Tuttle. Edgar ' inacke. Clement Chung-Ming. Yolanda Claw Alma Franklin. Elizabeth Kay. Morris Kitamura. David Meyers, Jon R. Mackie. Keith Tayl or. Mabel K. M. Lum. Austin Lowrey. Officers this year were Herbert B. Weaver ( president i. Thomas D. Murphy I vice-president) , Elizabeth B. Carr (secretary I, Thomas H. Fujinmra (treasurer I. PHI BETA KAPPA — Front roir: Barbara Snii ' .li. SelMiko Oka. Kalhleen Malsuda. Kallierine Wery, Shelley M. Mark. Second roic; Alice Gos-., Edgar J. Masters, Harold St. Jolin. Halpli S. Kiiykendall, Lee Glover, Dai Ho Chun. Third rote: Thomas U. Murphy (viee-president), Elizabeth Carr (secretary), Herbert B. Weaver (president), Thomas H. Fujimura (treasurer), M. Roseanionde Porter, Shunzo Sakamaki, Allan F. Saunders. 211 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA — Front row: Patrick Okawaki, Donald C. Aten, Edward T. White, Morris Y. Kilaniura, Keniipth D. H. r.liong, Harold M. Bitner, Shunzo Sakamaki, Robert Ainai, Richard Shiniabukuro. Second row; Thomas Tanahe, Seiji INaya, Vernon Char, Crafton Jhunis, Robert J. I ' mphress, Charles E. Simpson, Tamotsu Tanaka, Ronald Morikawa, Edward Hirala, Reginald S. Carvalho. l ot pictured: Henry Arlyoshi. OmicroD Delta Kappa The national honor society of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded in 1914 at Vi ' asiiinjiton and Lee Univer- sity in Virginia. There are ahout ninety " circles " established throughout the uppermost universities in the L nited States at the present time. The primary purpose of the organization is to honor student achievement in campus activities and scholarship, with emphasis being qualitative excellence in both. Membership is con- fined to junior and senior men possessing an accumulative grade point minimum of 3.0 and a required number of major activities. This includes leadership performances in scholarship, student government, athle- tics, student publications or speech and dramatic arts. University of Hawaii s " " circle, which was established last ear. participatefl in an interbonorarv recog- nition program in January with I ' hi Heta hvappa. Phi Kappa Phi. and Sigma i. Thirteen students were initiated into the society this vear and were presented with gold keys and embossed certificates indicating life-time membership. Officers of the local chapter were Kenneth D. H. Chong I presi- dent), Morris Y. Kitamura (vice-president), and Dean Harold M. Bitner (secretary-treasurer). 212 ' ■- mu mf s i .—Xj - f - ' t:0-fff in HONORARY SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front row: George Matstiiiioto, Edward Lau. Edward Hirata, Wallace Hung, Al!en Matsiioka, Charles Au, Shinki Kuniyoshi. Second roii-: Ronald Morikawa, Michael Nagajl, Riehard Salo, Harold Miva- nioto. Paul Hummel, Arthur Chiu (advisor), Harry Hayase. I IH Honorary Society of Civil Engineers ' -tl l wm jlk- .v ' U - » V3.. ■ii jf " ■mmm lihsMm ,.. ♦ir.3S,l •; . fj J msi RELIGIOUS GROUPS ■j V« " - wWrn «t YMCA — Front row: Paul Yaniadii, Franklin Voun}!. Harrv Park. Eugene Sliizuru. Edward Miyaliira, Kenneth Muravania. Wendell Kiniura. Second row: Ma--ato Inaba. Edward Tokuda. Philip Chun. Richard Sakamoto. Robert Kane liiro, T uneyoslii Vanianiura. Milford Chang. Richard Higa. Third row: Janie« Murala, Howard Miura. Robert Inouye, Milton Choy. George Higa, Eugene Won. Kenneth Chong. Fourth roic: Herbert Mina- kanii. Paul Miho. Richard Okamoto, Harry Kaneshiro, Harry Fujiniori. Richard Mizuta. Thomas Hoshino, Edwin L sui, Andrew Niinii. Kav Kiniura. Yoiiiiji Men ' s Chrisdan As.sociadon YMCA — Front row: David Hirasbiki, Richard M. Kuga. Auril ' o Padilla, Daniel Piatt. Roy Nakahara. Roy Tania- naha. Second row: Kwai Sun Young, Ted Yoshiniura. Hal Yanialo. Alvin Won. Ernest Yanianoha. Michael Naka- mura. Third row: Robert Inouye. Philip Chun. Lionel Sakamoto. Rarton Mat-unioto. Roy Nakaniura. Richard Miyao, Norman Euji o hi. Fourth row: Sanford Koniatsu. Thomas I shijima. Donald Iwasaki. Kenneth Mura- yama, Clifford Yaniada. Francis Takara. Georg? Refu. t.4iff- " " - ' YWi tA — Front Totc: Sylvia Park, Jane Vi ' akukaKa, Kalherine Sliiniabiikiiro, Muriel Chang, Caroline Siigihara, Carol Taga, Sally Yini, ( liloe Yanianioto, Helen Tanabe, Thelnia Kuhashigawa. June Kawagurlii. Second roie: Amelia Goo, Lois Lee, Jane Kurunioto. Caroline Okada, Eleanor Miura, Mollie long, Miriam Ozaki, Elizabeth W akida, Kosalina Nebrija, Marion Yamaki, Priseilla Fukunioto, Barbara Kazunaga. Third row: Florence Furuya, Sally Osliiro, Peggy Jane Tanaka, Harriet Nagala, Agnes Hirano, Audrey Ahana, Lila Iwanaga, Amy Okanioto, Gail Takano, Andrea Fukunaga. Frances I ' yeda, Bernice Iwamolo, Virginia Shimoda, Elaine Taninioto, Lillian Senaga, Carolyn Saito. Fourth row: Mae Yaniada, Lealrice Morita, Betty Yonemori, iVancy Yoshimoto, Kachael Yanianaka. Kuby Yaniashita, Annette Takabayashi, Maureen Ho, Marian Ho, Roberta Yuen, N ' onnie Kortschak, Jane IVii, Beatrice Shinsato. Mei Chi Chung, Eslelle Young. Fifth roic: Harriet Work (advisor), Harriet Takaesu, Shirley lyeshiro. Bertha Nuniazu, Jade Tom, Mary Ann Sato, Alice Tokunaga, Jean Mikanii, Frances Kokubun, Beatrice Yoshimoto, Eleanor Oshiro, Joan Sugihara, Doreen Chang, Geraldine Horita, Bernadine Tom, Betty Dale Tom. Young Women ' s Christian Association YWCA — Front row: Mitsuko Takushi, Florence Miyao, Audrey-Ann Char. Ann Ito, Patsy Murakami, Alice Nishi, Ellen lemura, Harriet I yennira. Bertha Yonemori, Marjorie Talanii, Florence Tamashiro. Second r«ic; Esther atanabe, Sally Nagahania, Dorothy Aimoto, Carol Tamashiro, Jade Ing, Sohny Kang. Grace Piirukawa, Sylvia Koike. Janet Tanaka, Shirley Yonemori, Harriet Natsuyama, June Shimokawa. Third row: Virginia Hee, Rosa- linda Bello, Dorothy Hanamaikai, Charlotte Kimura, Elaine Chong, Ellen Kochi, Jean Kawaguclii, Maureen Alba, P leanor Kajioka, Barbara INakamura, Marion Suzuki, INancy INakasone. Fourth roir: Gertrude Kaiura, Enid Taga, Jean Nakama, Diane Sueoshi, June L ' yeda, Gladys Chinen, Joyce Takaliata, June Fujinaka. Joan Takata, Gracyne Kagiliara, June Ikeno, Joyce Yamashiro, Mildred Murakami, Betty (ihun. " " ■ — — ■ 6i0m. ■OMflMa Canterbury Clob Believe it or not — topic: club constitution. The Canterburx (!luli proposes to foster among students of the I niversity a better understanding of the faith and practices of the Episcopal Church. Besides the Christian fello ship shared hy mem- bers at morning and noon services, the club was ready to aid in . L H functions. Other activities of fellowship were enjoyed by members of the group. 216 CA.NTERBIRY CLII! — Front Ton-. David Kent. Bellv K;ino. Vereiia W ong. Annette I.iini. Miriam OzaUi. a ( ' hong. Florence Malsunioto. Barbara Takalia- lii. Srcontl roir; Marvel Chang. Bernard Sallo. Kalfred Wong, Elizakelh Vi akida. Beverlee Cowan, Richard Naga hinia. (irace I rhinia. Ken Teragawaihi. Seiki- elii Taba. Third roie: Marian Ho. Maureen Ho. Gail Takaiu . Jane Iwata. Audrey Pang, Chri Iella Kong, Myrna Lee, Audrey Aliana. Mary Malr-nnioto. Kay Murakami. Fiturtli riitc: Raymond Suniikawa. Harrow Aiona, Evelyn Ho, .Sally Vim, Caroline Okada, .Mollie long, Jean Mikanii, Lenore .Nishiki, Warren Khimi, Barnabas Panod, David Arakaki. Rainbow Youn Buddhist Association RAIM1 ) n — Frinit roir: I)ori Kiitiiiiioto. Hirovc Takfliiro, I)« ri . Kiiilnnia, Kikiiko Tixloroki. Ariinc Iliro- nuka. Sliirlc Ann I I ' oka. Srriiiid run : Slaiilc Tanaka, Sliiiji Sakala. Alliirl Ki (;a. Sallv Ta aiiia, I ' cKcy I cliara, Akinori liiiai. Sots I .-.liio. TliinI roir: KobiTl Nowaki, Kov Slii);t ' iiaf;a, lialfili Sailo, I ' iimcII Kodaiiia, Fred Noiiaka, Koy Sato, Koy Nakaniotu. Heaver Tsuge. KAIMIOU u — h ' ritnt run-. !ariiliiic Malaiio. MalicI Iliara, J: ' an Ilirainolo. Kdilli Hiraoka, F.llen Togo. Sfritiul r«ir; Moiiioe Ikeinolo , ' losliiko (Jgala, Clara ( kaiiiiira, iri: ' .Sawaila, Ijsic Kiijii, Ki-iko laka ' -aki, Ka ,ii Ilaya- sliidu. Third row: Sevalli Tanaka. (ieorge Olani, Takaslii AiiiKi, Donald l ' nrn liiina, Koy Haniada, Edward Hirata. (Charles Salorii onaniine. 217 WmM EXECUTIVE COl ' INCIL Rev. Shuey Fiijisliiro, Frances IS ' akatu, UuvicI Arakaki, Elaine Okihiro. A sanctuary from studies. VSESLEY FOUNDATION — Front roir: Vivian Tokuhania, Carole Tokusliige. Patricia Okabe, Betty Yusliinuira, Clara Kane- shiro, Betsy lida, Grace INakamura, Chuck Inoue, Florence Moritsuga. Second roic: Jerry Aragaki, Ruth (Jiung, Richard Lee, Gene Yoshinaga, Gigi Ginoza. Frank Sasaoka, Julia Funakoshi. Raelene You, Myrna Minatodani, Claire Morita. Third row: Fred Sanjunie, Hubert Murakawa, David Pung, Randall Kwock, Ronnie Medina, Gordon I.uni, Harold Ige, Roy Ohara, Thomas Tokuhama. In kffpiiij: uilli tin- national Melliodist Student MuNcnicnt. l u- I ' niversity Methodist Student Fellowship changed its name to Wesley Foundation in November. 1955. The Wesley Foundation was very active during the past year, carrying out numerous service projects and social functions, and participating in all the L ' niversity ' s major events. Wesley Foundation WESLEY FOINDATION — Front row: Elaine Okiliiro, Francis Shin, Margaret Tanianalia, Dolly Sato, Eleanor Funakoshi, Frances Nakata. Phyllis Lim, Violet Vnen. Second roir: Stella Kanesliiro, Syhia Park, Barbara Shin, Shirley Higa, Polly Scott, Oclestia OnsdorfT, (Carroll Hayashlda, Harue Sliigczawa, Jane Akaniine. Third roic: David Arakaki, Herbert Naka- sone, Janice Aoki, Sliuey Fujishiro (director), Edward Burke Jr., Jimmy Law, Harry Cinoza, Shuzo Kiniura, Lester Skima- bukuro. Jt i I r iv I ' H CONGREGATIONAL STIDENT FELLO « SHIP — Front row: Mildred Mivii ' .liiro, Ann Ilo. Elsie Goto. Noniiif Kiirl- seliak, Bealriee Sliinsalo. Jane Taniguchi, Katherine Sliin alo, Suzie Haiiiuiiiotu. Seronil roir: ( " .liarlotte Miirala, Etta Mae Xaiwaiole. Gail Brown. Takae Inouye, Jeanelle Spencer, Jean Kaneniilsu, Jane Sugiyania, Belly H ' ranu. Third roir: Sophie Taniguehi, Irene Kubola, Galherine Tamanalia, Eva Hanaunii, Elsie . Iniamura, Konald No- waki. Fourth roir: James Sato, Steve Hanashiro, Vernon Char, Harry Higa, Donald Chong, Edwin Shitabata, Tom Maeda, Masao Yaniada. Congregational Student Fellowship UH Christian Fellowship IH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — Front roir: Janel Tanaka, Janel Sekioka, Akiyo Nakamura, Barbara Ching, Eilo Saku- niolo, Beriha Takeyesu. Second row: Palsy An, Marllia Asakiira, Janiee (.hung. Sandra Gliing, Bonnie Huang, i.ois Shida, Gerry Yap. Third row: Elaine Torigoe. Marvin Gliing, Ian Chapman, Harry . Cyehara, arren loyania, Chester Young, Cynlhia Vt ong. Fourth row: Shigelo Yaniaguchi. Franklin Ching. James I-ui. Edwin Sliilahala. Ken- neth Kanehiro, Tom Maeda, Donald Doi, Ronald Ching. New III a II ( ' liih Kennelli KiiiKrev Kev. Daniel Dovi-i AJvisor C.liaplaiii Nr.VSMAN CLl ' ll — Frtml rotr: Mary Helen Ciillirie, Frances C Iharley, Miriam MaeDonalil, Shirlej ' I ' akesliiro, Kdilie Menor, Ken Pirtle, Kirk Medina, Helen Morales, Artluir anuiinolu. Hernie Dui nan. Seriind roir: Jose Bello, Marion Ortiz, Naney akayania, (Jenu-nlina Salas, Soledad Alfonso, Sophie Isabelo, Klizabelli Uoniingo, Teresila Hilario, Lorraine Torn, (.oiinie ISareina, James O ' Brien, f ' ltiril rinr : Donald Chu, Shannon Kuniashiro. Elaine Chun, Faith C.ardoza, Elizabeth Spencer. l ' alri ia Esles, Winona Keese, Audrey Chan z, Phil Soriano, Leon l.onu, Mel Chock. NKW MAN Cl.lB— • « !» ro.r: Marv Eiberta Gomes, Irene l -naclo, 1 ran.|uilina Dali«con., Fon«, Hor.ta Dos Hen.ed.os, Doreen Chang, l.ois Yuen, Donna Younf;, Ceorginia Thom. Srcnul ro.c: K " " ' ' " ' " I " ' " ; romwell rowell, Cezar " ■•: " ;• Daniel Sison, Claren.e Vim. William Chanj;, Alden Hin.kley, Joseph Kau, M.lton (.bans. John Habbon Den.s Cb.nK. Third June Chun. Elsie White. Julia McGrew, Blanche Denton, Doreen Cabral, Virguna Hee, Aurel.a Y .ernes . ancy Magpiong, Gladys Jose, Marion Yuen, Judy Fukuoka, Cherie Kagikawa, Tbelma W atara.. .ban Oh.ra. tourlh row: DaviVl Kahawaii, Eloise I yeda, Grace Wakayan.a, Wanda Hoc. I.ynette lum. Kuth Arakak,. ' J- ' - " - H " - ■ ' •■ ' " " ) " " " Martha Dudoit, Jean akan.ura. Lake. Myris Hamada. Tanya Machado. •, « . r,m : Alfred ? ' ' S? ' . R " ' " " " ' ' V " " ' Albert Perez, Vernon loni, Vlhcr. Kong. Pearl (;«. I.aura Eeong. Kenee Lau, Tonio Yamamolo, .Sylvia Kama, Gail Kunia- shiro, Cenric Ho. Jean Nakaniolo, Shariuinc Lee, Charles l.cacb. BAPTIST STIDENT VMON — Front roir : Debbie Sa«aliara. Irene Harada. Masako Kogachi. Lois Morinaka. Phyllis Kaniaga, Grace Wakayania, Dorothy Hirata. Julia Miyasalo. Mary Sakurai, Joyce Higurhi. Maile W alanabe. Second rote: Agnes Ohta, Lillian Ishii, Esther Kiniura. June Vaniaurhi. Elaine Kim. Kazue Nishiniura, Janet Vo hi- oka, Keiko Nishi niura, Akiyo Nakaniura. Nancy Kiniura. Helen Shigetonii. Hilda Vee. Carole Nohara. Third roic: George Ikeda. Ralph Honjo, Ralph Ige. Kenji Munechika. James Tengan. Evelyn Hiroshige. Alvin Kaneyama. Jean Miyahira, Jerry Kobashigawa. Masako Taniayori. Thomas lesugi. Fourth rote: Robert Konishi. Henry ata- nabe. Tsun Kong Lee. Richard Vaginunia. Kenneth Kobayakawa, Allen Agena, Mikio Izuka, Daniel Yolsuda, Paul Nakanishi, Kikuo Harada, Henry Sato, Miss J. Harris (advisor). Baptist Student Union Yang Chun Hui Thirty-two years ago Yang Chung Hui was organized to promote Chinese culture and coopera- tion with ASUH. The years activities began with the annual rush tea at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hung Wai Ching. In quick succession came the initiation, Chinese Cultural tea. caroling, ushering, helping with the Narcissus Festival, selling sweetbread for the schol- arship fund, sponsoring the Mother ' s Day tea and entering into social activities. The year was climaxed by an induction cere- mony and the senior banquet. First roic; Koneiia Sue, Jane Yuen, Kslelle Oiiii . St ' rontI nnv: Siiii Jciui (»oo, I, liii Leini;:, l at ' lOiii, ISarhara (lliin , rCvelyn, Prisoilla Tong. Third rinr: Klioda Vi »ng, l orella ' " ' ■ - elte Young, Nanrv Fo Yuen ( (»(», i. iii;i i.4 ' (iii;£, I ,11 I oiii, i aiifara .iiiii , ■j n ii i.iiu, I I mt iiiu ■ uii . ifiirii rtfit ' ; itiioiiii » ifii , i tvrt-iiii i t ' oii;;, llllir4 ' fl Alliai. tiHirtll rtnv ' 1 Jaufi- •Ite Young, Nanry Fo Yuen, Marion Yuen. Fifth rtnc: Palsy Dung, Maile (lliun, Shirley I ' oni. .Si.vf i row: Sybil llux ' k, (larolyn Tong, Hilda Yee. Seventh roic: Mary Siu, l.olus Leong, Alpha Jean Clioek. NEiiPHYTES — Front row: l,orraine Tom, Victoria Young. Second row: Jade fictured: Diana Ohee, Lynette Pung, Ing, Kuniee IJu, l.ois Yuen. Not Leslie Lewis Jacqueline Daniels Inez Nobrega Annie Wai ■ M Kc Anucniie .leannelte Toknnn a Darvl Jean Uupont Valerie Lloyd Jarqneline Ho Joan Vi ' ade Kev. Suninel Keal;i Ke Aiiueiiue. the lainhiiw. was fuuiuled 27 years ago as a sorurit) for girls interested in Hawaiian culture. This sorority strives to create interest and arouse cooperation among its members in student activities, to create good wi ' l among the sororitv sisters, and to help in know- ing, preserving and perpetuating the culture of the Hawaiian Islands. After the initial rush functions in October, the girls participated in such events as the Homecoming Da) and the Pan-Pacific Festival. The sorority took part in many othei projects on campus, but also had time to have socials wiih aiious sororities and fraternities. Mrs. Joan Wade and Reverend Samuel Keaia advised Ke Anuenue. 224 PLEDGES — From roil-. Blossom Wright, Winona Reese, Janiee Mae Aliana, Joyee Kaniai. Seconil roir : IVIariha Aki, Hattie Wright, Etta Mae Waiwaiole, Inez Kaiona. mf 9M Te Chih Sheh Te ( ' hill Shell, fduiulecl in 1030, seeks to develop peisiHialitv. character, friendship among its mem- bers and to cooperate with the ASIH and the C()mmunit . The annual rush tea at the home of Mr. Ruddy Tongg started off the year ' s activities — initiation, socials, the annual semester break camp, and par- ticipation during Homecoming and the Pan Pacific Festival. Community responsibilities were met during World Brotherhood Week and at Christmas. A successful Christmas Dance was sponsored to promote better relations with other fraternities and sororities. The WAA intra-mural basketball title was secured. The year concluded w ith the induction of the new members and a banquet honoring grads. First rinv: Marietta I.ce, Mildred Hee. Se ontl rote: Audrey Ami Char, Mvriia l.iim. Third row. Barbara Cliiiii, Elaine C.liins. Fourth row: Lvdia on , T- ' aine ( " .Iniii. Fifth roll ' .- Arlcne Funs, Elsie Loo, C.Iiri lella Kong. Mavctte Luni, Hernailine Tom, Barbara Jean " ong, Constance Shim. Si. lh rotv: Elena Ching, Maureen W ong, Bettv Dale Tom, Patricia Luni, Rose Lee, Millicenl Lum, Violet Lee. 22.T The Beta Beta Gamma sorority began its program with a rush tea in September. This was followed by a week of pledge initiations which was climaxed h an overnight camp. The new members were installed at a banquet in February. Their crowded calendar included an annual Christmas party, socials with on-campus clubs, camping trips, and participating in the Homecoming and Pan-Pacific festi i- ties. Social functions were set aside when time came to plan and carry out the money-making and community projects. The year ended with a banquet for senior members. Beta Beta Gamma irst roic: Lorraine AS liang. Seritnel rote: Salome Shin. Third roir: Jo Ann osse. Fourth rote: Janice Kim. Linda Lee, Henrietta Sung, Mario Ann Han, Naomi Kim. Fifth roic: Dr. Anna Chung. Sixth rote: Rev. Samuel Lee. 226 Patricia Ix w Jane Loelir Kalherine Wessel Donna Could La Verne I e Phi Si ma Eho The Phi Sigma Rho Sorority was founded in June. 1944. This year, the sorority engaged in a formal tea. a muumuu part . a picnic supper at W ' aimanalo and a pledge dinner which was held at Lau Yee Chai. An impressive candlelight ceremony in Kahala was followed by a dinner-dance honoring the newest additions to the sorority at Queen ' s Surf. The sorority was represented in several campus organizations, includ- ing the Newman. Heper. and Hawaiian clubs. Theatre r7roup. ICC, Reception Committee, and BODF and was active in volunteer work. The annual Easter Egg Dye was held in Kailua. The eggs were dyed by the girls and donated to an orphanage. PLEDGES — Front rote: Diane Rego, Ila Leckberg, Elizabeth Spencer, Pat Palmer. Linda Slofle. Seroitd roic: Sbeila Hessian, Sue Vordenberg, Judy Chappell. Anita Leach, Kita Carol Walnier, Bettv Jane Tallant, Nancy Blake. Third roii : Judy Blaokmore, Leia Hubbard, Barbara Lee Moar. IVggv Borrv. Darlenc Lamb, Vircinia Cashin, Sue Shipley. .. Mrs. Lillian ajima and Mrs. Marjorie Sinclair advised the W akaba Kai sororit wliieii was reactivated in 1949 for the purpose of promoting fellowship among University women, aid- ing in ASL H and communitv activities, and preserving Japanese cultural traditions. These active voung women participated in the I ' an-Pacific Festival, organized a get- ac(|uainted camp, sponsored an annual doll show in March commemorating (iirls Da . and honored their mothers «ith a Mothers Da tea. A gala aloha banquet for the grailuating mem- bers climaxed the ear. XT Wakaba Kai First roir: Jean Iziio, Marj I zumuki. Secontl roic: Helen Soga. Patsy Tanaka. Third r iir: Eiinic-e Haga, Aileen Koide, Shirley Awaniura. Norma S!iiraki, Jean Yaniaiirlii. Fourth roic: May Hiro e, Jeanelle Elo, Kay Segawa, Ann Isoshinia, Kay Mori. 228 First row: l ' :ilriri:i llokiiina, Sliirlev Hokuniu. Floiinor Aki aiiia, Lila iHanaga, Taiiva Marlia l . Hoiia Masiida. Serond rotv: Arleaii Mcl ' her- soii, Freda Kriiger. ( " arnien Torres, La Verne Paresa, Krnia Lai, Roberta MiUtead. Third rote: Helene Lai. Fourth ruir: Sandra Gould. Fifth rote: Beverly C.ruze. Gamma Chi Sigma While encouraging true c(jmpanionship. Gamma Chi Sigma sorority this year undertook especially to foster a spirit of individuality among its mem- bers. Fifteen girls from diverse cultures expressed themselves through the practice of scholarship and through active participation in student activities. The outstanding social event of the first semester was a ( ' hristmas |)arty to which every sorority and fraternity was invited. (lamma ( hi Sigma has the distinction of initiating the first inter-sororit) -fratcrnil function on campus this year. 229 fM. ' - SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS, Heper Club HEPER cli;b- — Front rinr: Ken Nakakura, Richard Souza, Stan Tasuchi, ( ' .lla lc Ola, Richard Sakamoto, John S. Carroll, Harrv Endo. Second rotr: Hubert E. Brown, Bert Taniaribiichi, Miriam Kanda, Betty Amano, Ellen Kano, Millie C.lionp, Janet Ovama, Keiji Vatogo. Third roic: Gordon Hashimoto, Mona Seto, Jane Shinioda, Naomi Lee, Vickie Young, Palsy Dung, Shirley Yonemori, Jean Yonemori, Shinji Shishido. Fourth row: ill Koike, Genevieve Nishi, Bernice INakatsu, John akamura, Barbara Pcaden, Grace Kanetake, Joan Lee, Florila Dos Remedies, Ernest INakanishi, Mrvna Luni. I II VKTS CLIB — From roir: Hiroslii Kiitaka, ' Williani R. Tani, George Okinislii. Charles Y. Kawashina, Donald Luni, Warren C.liu. Secoiiil row: Davie) Yuen, Thomas Taiiahe, James Prosser, Krnian Sin, Kiehard Iwasaki, James T. Kawamoto. Third row: Lee Hardesiy, Harohl . Oda, David Yap, Jann Yuen, (Jarence Ferreira, Franris S. C. Fong, liailev Tom, Masarn Tsidiako. University Veterans ' Club III VETS CLl ' B — Front row: Frank L. Babcock, Richard J. Hansen, Raymond H. S. Ching, James T. Sato, Salywn Chinn, Takashi Tsumako. Second row: Rodney Leong, Belly Jane TallanI, Irby f.. TallanI, Paul Chxing, Howard Shiroma, Ralph IVIalsumolo. Third row: John R. Healy, Vernon T. Kajiwara, Berl Ewing, Larry Wong. Thomas Sliinsalo, Melvin uen, Kennelh Mishihara. -Front HA AIIAN CLl ' B Nancy Slillman, Judy Blaokmore, Nancy Chin Jones. Third rtnv: William Li Robin Luana Brig s. illiani Kinio Stephen. Kaiikaohu Trask man. Dr. 8. A. Elherl (ad isor). Hawaiian Club roic: Daryl Jean DuPont. Geraldine Heirakuji, Jacqueline Ho. Bel»y Alfiche. Althea Kala, .eilani Ferreira. Ehiine Taninioto. Secon I row: Lillian Vaniamolo, ona Belle Teves. Inez Kaiona, :. Pal Leil«ar l. Bernardelte Farclen. Dolores Garcia. Barbara Thomas. Barbara Jean 11. Alika riuinipson. Florila das Kemedios. Miriam Tons. Lucia Poepoe. Barbara Tajiri, K. Tam Jr.. Thomas Maa. Fourth roir: Daniel (Element, Larry Leinani ong. Sydney . James Kaiona. Mark Foster, Daniel Sison, Louis Hao. William Kama, Myles Marsh- Cosmopolitan Club COSMOPOLITAN CLl ' B — Front rotr : Fay Sueyasu, June Kamioka. Nancy Maypiong, Amelia Viernes. Elsie Tanaka. Catherine Woney, Yvonne Tong, Sylvia ei, Ellen Tamanaka, Izikiel Laukon. Second roir: Tonioko Kuba, Jimmy Lau, Tadao Wakabayashi, John Chan. Bailey Oiler. John Mangefel. Abe Camil, Alex Biabasan, Herman Noji, Masa- yoshi Nakamolo, Ave N. Bareng. Third roir: Marilyn Fujila, Kobert K. P. Tong, Peter Ho, Bethwel Henry, David Ramarui, Jonathan Eniul, Yoshiko Nishimura, Noriko Sato, Florence Aoki, Junko Shimana, Kosei Furiikawa. Fourth roir; Isao Hashimoto, Stanley Sugihara, Kozo Yaniada, Leonard Young, Harry Chee, Barnabas Panod, William Green, Tonias Frulo, Jesse de la Cruz, Til Kwong Chun. Sae Ho Chung. Jacob Sawaichi. d ■ ' mp -i ' -i4vi,%i K.4.VE ) HAWAII — Front roir: I.arrv Fukiiiiiolo, Richard Nozor, Chris Muiiiiva, Garrett Serikawa, Fred Shimabukuro. Jack Gibo, Thuiiias Miyashiro. Thomas Taiiabe. Sectmd roir: Kichard Iwasaki, Edwin Asato. Ronald I ' shijinia, Ralph Olo. George Nakaniotu. Frank Nakama, ' ohoru Abe, Richard Meguro. Third roir: Harry Oyania, Hiraiie -Saseki. Henry S«r. Henry H. Harada, Edward Tokunajia. Clarence Taoka, Thomas Saiki, illiani Dantsura. F dward Inoshita. Fourth row: Thomas Oshiro, Ken Nakakura, Henry Taguma, Stanley Ishizaki. Takao I chida, Takeshi Shimana, George Naka- kiika. Vernon Kajiuara. J Kane Hawaii FRATERNITIES Bm i M M PLEDGES — Front roic: Norman Chiiig. Kuai Sun Young, Vernon Tom, Dennis Tsui, VerROn Goo, Roger Liu, Arleigh Aniai. Second roir; Clajton Cliing, K. ( ' .. ong, Han Ching, Lawrence Chun. Mervin Vi ee, Samuel Luke. Howard Young. Pen Hoi Peng Hui fraternity, organized with the aim of promoting friendship and cooperation and encouraging active participation in activities, enjoyed a varied program during the year. Nancy Fo uen was the recipient of the Lt. ' ah Kau Kong Memorial Award, presented yearly by the fraternity to the outstanding sophomore. h ' M ( - i ni First rote: Vernon Char, Daniel Au, Kelvin Young. Kenneth Chong. Raymond Leong, Albert Fong, Alvin Lum. Second row: Calvin Tani, Eduin Tani, Kueben % ong. King Lit Ching, Herbert Lum, Jann Yuen, Clarence Chang. Third roir: Calvin Chun, William Liu, .AJIen Young, Ronald Young, Francis Fong, Paul Chung;, Robert . inai. 234 First rotr: Paul Yaniada, Franklin Konielani, George Yanianioto, Ronald Silva, Ronald Morikuwu, Thomas Osliiro, Donald Sorayania. Second row: Maurice Masuoka, Kar Kiniuru, Harold Yaniato, Leroy Hanaoka, Richard Nozoe, Dr. Ryoji INanil a. i ma Lambda PLEDGES — Front row: Daniel Piatt, Taniotsu Tanaka, Howard Taliara. Second roic: Marlin Little, Galen Narimalsu. 235 First roic: Hartwell Freitas, William Kama, Thomas Mullins, Alex Thompson, Thomas Maa, Colin Chock. Second roir: Louis Huo. James Shizuru, Donald Botelho, Charles Araki, Roland Laanui, Henry Ari- voslii. Third rote: Mvles Marsliman. Hoi Lokahi With nineteen members. Hui Lokahi. the oldest fraternitv on campus, celebrated its thirty- third anniversary this year. Throughout its history Hui Lokahi has been known for its fostering of a close fraternal spirit among its brothers. An intramurals program spearheaded the year ' s activities along with a rush picnic and setting up booths on Homecoming and Pan-Pacific days. The latter functions will be well remembered since the boys worked diligently for their success. PLEDGES — Front roic: .Sherwin Fellezs, Larry ' ong. Second row: Henry Sur, Richard Hadama. ISot Pictured: Ed Kawawaki. Tu t!liiaiig Slifh frulfiniu . ct ' lt ' liratirig its 2oth year as a (•ani|jus Drfjaiiization. spent a fruitful school term following its tradition of promoting fraternal ipialities of love, service and fellowshij). It endeavored to live up to its name, which translated means " Striving for strength — mentally, morally and spiritually " and to develop in each member a fuller. ha|)pier outlook on life and society. Tu Chiang also contrifiuted in various activities, participating in the Ht)mecoming celebration, taking part in the Pan Pacific Festival, working with the Inter-club Council and Christmas caroling at the Palolo Chinese Home. Highlighting their sports program was the successful defense of their football championship. Tu Chiang Sheh First roic: INiirnian Y. S. Cliiiig, Kdniiind C.lioy. Seroiiil row: Mer II r.liiiii . K( iiiil l (»oo. ThinI nttr: ' l ' iiiiolh l.aii. K;irl (!liuii. Fiiurlh rinr: Inificis Zaiir. liolirrt .Solo. Fifth roif : Vlilloii Mi. l. " -li - ouii . Kil»:iril faii , Cluylon Aii. Alvlii une. Sixth row: Sliiiilcy Siii, AIIxtI Kii. 237 Phi Delta Sigma is made up of a congenial group of fellows whose only requirement is that each be a good mixer. Each member realizes the significance of extra- curricular activities and look to their fraternity as the tap from which they might draw their full cup of college life. Phi Delta Si ma First rote: William Pelrowski, John Melancon, Galo Sori- ano Jr., Roger Clissold, Franklin Kho, Joe Kino!ihita. Second rote: William Prange, Karl Teshima, Robert Wal- ker, Dick Leoka, Rudolph Ing, Randall While. Third rotr: Kane Fernandez, Merlyn Lvons, .Sydney Stephens, James Corstorphine, Robert Hays, James Trask. 238 kJi ' MJ k M ki First row: Peter Chun, Tommy Halm, Henry Lyum, Tommy Hyun, Earle Oiar, Tany S. Hong. Second row: Frank Sasaki, Walter Siir, Teddy Wee, Song Ho Yang, Alan Sonoda, IVathan Chung. Third rotr: Paul DeSilva, Bas- sil Dunn, Samuel S, O. Lee. Phi Kappa Pi Phi Kappa Pi fraternity reorganized this year with definite purposes. These purposes are to foster closer and more congenial relationships among the students as well as in the com- munity; to promote good-will among the various clubs and organizations on the campus; and to promote Korean culture at the university. After a year ' s inactivity, the fraternity opened their new year with a most successful memhership drive. At the helm were officers Peter Chun (president I, Thomas Hahn (vice- president), Henry Lyum (secretary), and Dong Ho Yang (treasurer). Following the member- ship drive. Phi Kappa Pi celebrated the fraternity ' s reactivation after the quiet of last year with a memorable social which was held at the Kaneohe home of one of the members. Thrr)ughout the year, the fifteen members of the club worked with each other in spons oring numerous activities as well as enjoying themselves at many of the social events on campus and participating in the various traditional events at the university. 239 First row: Jim Haslrup. Second row: Gdrdoii ScTUlon. Tbiril row: Charles Siiiipsuii, Ke iiiKild Cavallio, Kirkwuod (Clarke, Pete liertaiii. Fourth roic: Lanrenee Lee. Fifth row: Hill Biitld. i -» ' » Alpha Si ma Nn Although Alpha Sigma Nu is the most recently organized fraternily on campus, it has distinguished itself in a immher of ways. It has participated in various ASl ' H events such as the Homecoming jalop parade and the intramural program, in which intlividual members found recognition. Working together on the Pan Pacific festival and other similar events and socials strengthened the hand of brotherhood. PLEDGES — Front row: Huiiald A. McLean, Wilfred Q. S. Ching. Second row: George K. Lehara, (Charles F. Julinsuii, Bradford Eaves. k 240 4 «■ " Vi AIN « Ito rr Tain llov ard l r »r Ka -il Sia ri rlliiir aiiKiiiiolo Dan Clcniriil HtMiiiie Clioo o lii ' laki ' i K l KirliardMin Tom Tnllv K ' .4rf ' ' • » . Kappa Epsilon Theta Kappa Epsildii Theta fraternity was founded in 1937 by a group of world tra eller¥ interested in estab- lishing a harmonious brotherhood of true cosmopolitan nature. It started the year with two rush picnics and the addition of ten members to the fraternity. Food booths during Homecoming and I ' an-Pacific kept the bovs busy and ])oured miniev into the club treasury at the same time. Various functions, parties and picnics were held with the sororities during the year and the successful school year was brought to a climax with the annual banquet at one of Honolulu ' s leading nightclubs. PLEDGES — Front row: Albert Perez, Peter Kaeo, Leon Long II, James O ' Brien, Daniien Farias. Sernnd rote: Phil Soriano, Kick Medina, David Yuen, Byron Yoshina, Crom- well Crowell. 241 m ?: Iv. . tP ' I s % ■jfe« «i rs 1 J» wj S4 JP =« Sv. PROFESSIONAl GROUPS Iji ' ' ' - I I v r - ■ ■• ' SSJ _a; y Dental Hyjiene Society DENTAL HYGIENE SOCIETY — Front roic : Janet Hayashi, Janet Oyania, Carol Nashiwa. Sliirlev Sliigihara. Second roic: Cynthia Wong, Kathcrine Wada, Mrs. Yoslii Koga (advisor), Doris Kajiwara. I I The 4-H Club i-uls •ape at a masquerade ball. m u UH Campns 4-H Clnb Mil! The University of Hawaii ' s 4-H club worked diligently to promote and continue interest in 4-H ciubwork, ard to encourage its members to become leaders for group activities in their respective communities. Highlighting the club ' s many functions was an overnight camp to which farm and extension workers from Okinawa. Formosa, and Java were invited. The club also entertained the International Farm Youth Exchange delegates on their way home to the mainland from Japan and the Philippines. UH CAMPUS 4-H — front row: Edward Makano, Helen Taiiji. Amy Fukumolo, Jane Sorayania, Dorothy Vaka, June Teruya, Jane P ujita. Second rote: John L. Stormont, Edward Sawa, George Ito, Asher Ota, Masaji Saito, Harold Toba, Yoshio Vi ' atanabe. Third rote: Kazuto Yamada, Raymond Tanouye, Kenneth Kaya, Taniao Y ' amanioto, Stan- ley Yoshinioto, Kirhard Yano, Harold Shinisato, Sakuichi Nakamura. Fourth rote: Robert Mitsuyoshi, Roy Sato, Joseph Fong, Masayuki Kawahara, Roy Oshiro, Eddie Yamaki, Roy Shigenaga, Fred Nonaka, C. Maruyama. .1 T U The Afigie Club was organized to foster closer relationships among students, facultv. and others interested in the advancement of agriculture: to develop competent and aggressive agricultural leaders: to develoj) charac- ter and train its members as useful citizens: and to sponsor its members in the L niversitv ' s activities. A varied program including socials, educational talks and field trips, and service projects was undertaken by the club. Excursions to different farms and a passion fruit processing factory proved very interesting. Not belittling the arts, a choral group consisting of musically-minded men performed in the ICC songfest. In cooperation with other clubs in the College of Agriculture, the Aggie Club published a monthly news- paper which kept its members and the faculty informed on agricultural activities. An annual luau to honor outgoing faculty and graduating members was held in June. AGGIE CLUB — Front rota George M. Ito, Roy Salo, Stanley Yoshinioto, Stanley Tanaka, Yosliio Watanabe, Kenneth Kaya, Roger S atanabp, Sakuic-hi Nakaniura. Secttntl roic : Ftichard ano, aUare Nakaiiiolo, Hubert Murakawa, Taniao ' aniamoto, Harold Shinsalo, Avelino Ha- reng, Alejandro B. Labasan, Aslier Ota, Masaji Sailo, Harold Toba. Third rote: Setsiio I shio, George Matsunioto, Kennetb Katsuyo hi, Joseph Fong, Glarenre Garcia. Julio Agcaoili, Gordon Ozawa. Paul Kaneshiro, Edward akano. Fourth rote: Rirardo Taguiped. Dr. Kenneth K. Otagaki (advisor), Robert Kaneshiro, Edward Sawa, Roy Osliiro, Ernest oshioka, Robert Mitsuyosbi, Henry Hirata. Stanley Oshita, Edwin Yaniaki, Stanley Oniura, Seiji Shiniabukuro. 244 EXECITIVE COINCIL — Front roll ' ; innie Aniai, Beatrice Yoshimolo. Second row: Richard Okunia, Elsie Shiinoniura, Mr. George Gauggel (advisor). l ol Pictured: Lillian Ikeda. lli Music Club MI ' SH: CLI B — Front roic: Mary Miyawaki. Carol Jenkins, Elsie Sliinionnira, Francis Miyahira, Adorarion Giron, Brnce Tlirall. Second row: Beatrice Yosliinioto, Carol Otsuka. Ann Togawa, Sandra Cliing, Billie Ann Sabala, Lillian Ikeda, Karyn Hania- nioto. Third roir: Vi ' inifred Aniai, Kani Hoong Young, Lila Iwanaga, Alvin Luni, Doreen Ozeki, Ray Okinioto, Janet Iclilyasu, Harielle Leong. Fourth r«ir; Robert Sononiura, Richard Okunia, Jack Horlon, Earl Kinuira, Milton Oshiro, Edward Yasu- take, James Kaina, Walter Akita, Howard Miura. COMMERCE CLUB — Front roir : l.arry Fiikiiniolu, Paul Yaniahliigc, George H. IVIiyainoto, Hannali Kawaliara, Audrey Ann Char, Prinio Aeoba, Toslii Ku llivanla. Second roic; Hichard Kusliinia, Palrirk Okawaki, Kieliaril Luni, Seiji Ogata, Jimmy Lau, George Sakurai, Uonald I.eong. Third row: Maurice Lee, Kowan Watanalie, George V. liartolonie, Dennis Goda, Alfred Chee, Eugene Chang, Shiro Ueda, Paul N ' ishimura. ill Commerce Club COMMERCE CLl ' D — Front roic: Rirhard M. Kuga, Gordon Blaskowsky, Koko Nakamura, Beatrice Lee, Masako Yaniaki, Tlionias Tanabe, Glen Matsunioto. Second row: Cornelius A. Gunipfer, Kobert H. Kaneshiro, Evelyn Murakami, Patsy INakayama, Henry Loo, Ted Yoshiniura, Kenneth Hanianuira. Third roic: Izunii oshi .awa. Handolph Young, Henry Mal- suda, Seiji IVaya, Jay Miyagawa, (Clarence Cliing, Harold Hayashi, Harold Oda. Fourth row: Hichard M. akata, Clarence A. Lee, Henry Furuya, Benny Izutani, Al Fong, Vernon Char, Susunui Murashige, Donald ( hong, Victor Agmata, Donald Tom. Sf EXECITIVE COUNCIL — Front row: Toslii KushiTaina. Henry Loo, Millie Chong, Dennis Aoki. Second roir: Hideo Kiibo, Shirley Chang, Saxon Nishioka, Carrie Martin, Masako Yaniaki. Third row: Larry Fukumolo, Paul Yaniashige, Jay Miyagawa, Kathleen Pierson, Ethel Yoda, James Yagi. Numerous and various activities carried the Commerce Club through a busy year. With a inem- bership open to any student interested in business and economics, the club worked on business projects such as the publication of an improved Occupational Directory and providing aid in job placements. COMMERCE CLUB — Front row: Alvin Chang, Mark Foster, Jean Sakai, Peggy Nilta, Stella Wong, Alvin Lung. Second row: Samuel Ono, Sliigeo Tengan, Carrie Martin. Milford Chang, Edward Tokuda, James Yagi, Millie Chong, Saxon Nishioka. Third row: (iaylord Ching, Mitsuru aniagiirlii. ilhert Chang, George Uehara, Clyde Sniffen, Carol Tomasu, Lorella Tanaka. Thomas Harhikawa, Hideo Kuho. I ir Hui Kahu Ma i mi KAlir ma " i — Front roic: Harriet Fujiniolo. Jean I ' yeda, Doris IS ' ouchi, Jean Nakaniura. Seroml roic: Lenore Nishiki, Alice Nakaniura, Violet Kitajinia. Lorraine Lnni. Billie Jean alker, Clara Goto. Third roir: Elaine Katekaru. Patsv Otsuki, June Haniada. Judith Hoshide, .Nancy Kiniura, Patsy Hayashi, Linda Lee. t ! A 9.- 9 • ' - " J --W sa Hit KAHl MA " i — Front rote: (iail Takano. Mabel Kanesliiro. Eninialina Endo, Florence Isliigaki. Harriet Nakaliara, Laura Lee Babcock. Karlene Kunz. Lillian Sakai, Ruth Horiuchi. Second roic: Junko Oginii. Gloria (hing. Evelyn Ho. Eleuteria Sabado. Doris Supinioto. Carolyn Vap, Mary Suda. Eleanor Funako hi. Dorothy Furuno. Third rote: Jane Hiyane. Nancy akayama, Harriet Chinen, Claire Matsunioto, Jane Iwata. Maureen Ho. Harriet Nekomoto, Eleanor De Cri tofaro. Mildred .Malsumolo, Y onne Chamberlain. 243 lllli Kaliu Mil i i UMi(|U( ' ill that cxcix stiidciit imikiIIciI in the ScIukiI of Nuisiiif; is considered a member of this ciul). W ith a memliership of lOd women, it functions mainly as a jioverninj; 1)(k1) for nursiiij; student acli ities. Major activities sponsored were an annual Ihanksgiving camp, a food booth on Pan-I ' acific Day, and Christmas projects for community hospitals. Miss irginia A. Jones, director of the School of Nursing, served as advisor. nil KAin M v " l — Front raw: Hiilli Fukiiliiiru, Helen Yainashila, Mary Barbara Man, Klizalirth Alania. Second ro:c: Mae Ikeda, (ilailjv J( liiiM n. »lii Nagiiwa, May Iwaniasa, Jane! Sawasurlii. Third r«ic; Aiulrey Hirala. Grace I rliiila. Florence Ozaki, Takae Miyano, Jeanne I n er. nil KAMI ' ma ' i — Front row: Evelyn, Sylvia Salvo, Sadako Sliininzn, F.dna Kanesliiro. Second rote: Lillian Kinosliila, .leanetlr INomura, Doris Kawano, Mildred Fuknniolo, Yasuku Iniunuka. Third row: Eleanor Matsunioto, Iteiko IN ' isliiniuru, Marilyn Liu, June Miura, Diane Char, June Fujimolo. 249 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Front roic: Charlotte Hazania, Doris Miyamoto, Amy Fukumoto, Shirley Higa, Han- nah Kawahara, Augustine Dugay, Joyce Konno. Second row: Phyllis Chang, Jane Sorayania, Edith Nakai, Marline Matsuda, Dorothy Yaka, Lynetle Y. L. Luni, Asahi Kakakuwa. Third row: Barbara Shin, Dolly Sato, Annie Lee, Tokiko IVishida, Roberta Ho, Anita Chang, Frances Shin, Celestia Onsdorff. Fourth row: Carol Otsuka, Margaret Tamanaha, Gladys T. Ibrao, Edna E. Komenaka, Shirley Kondo, Amy kayahara, Jean Kido, Edna Kimura, Florence Toniihania. Home Economics Club The Home Eonomics Club ' s purposes are to familiarize members with the field of home economics, to promote better relations between members and faculty, and to encourage members to participate in home, community and school affairs. The club year was most successful with a full program of social activities and service projects. The traditional Freshman Week started the round of activities followed by educational meetings sponsored by each of the classes. The girls also busied themselves by sewing costumes for the Shrine football game, by selling home-made guava jelly, and by remembering sick children at Christmas and Easter. The club was led this year by Jane Sorayama (president). Amy Watanabe (vice-president), Mabel Yoshikane (secretary I and Helen Tanji (treasurer). EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — Front rote: Jane Sorayania (president), Mrs. Mary Bartow (advisor), Amy Watanabe (vice-president), Helen Tanji (treasurer). ISot Pictured: Mabel Yoshikane (secretary). 250 Highlight of the first semester was the CAMEN — Chemistry. Architect and Med-tech clubs. Eta Lamiida Kajjpa and nurses — social, spearheaded by Robert Burciaga. The second semester brought the merging of the Med-tech club with Eta Lambda Kappa lecause of similar interests. During April the club was honored by being invited to a series of talks by eminent medical men at Mabel Smythe Auditorium during the Hawaiian Medical Asso- ciation Centennial celebration. Eta lambda Kappa First rtnv: Kohorl Burciaga, Adeline Merino. Seronil row: Thomas Maeda, Melvin Cliinf;. Thiril roir: Kov akainoIo, Vernon W On};. Fourth row: Koy Malsuniolo, I ' ranklin l.i-oii . Fifth run-: Dorolliv Kujinaka. ( ' .roniwell Criotell. (irare I Clii- nia, Sevalli I ' anaka, Kirliard C.hon;;. Sixth roir; Kalpli Kohavaslii, Krances Sliirola, Wesley Odani, Myrna Lee. Millon Clioy. Seventh row: Virginia Kodrigues, George Fnkuniiira. 251 SOCIOLOGY CLliB — Front roir: Janet Higa, Dolly Garcia, Janice Liini, (larol Ogawa, June Sliiniokawa, June Sadaoka, Joan Togo, Frances Uyeda. Second roic: Fay Harada, Leatrice Yaniagata, Ellen Kuwahara. Peggy I.ou Kaneko, Esther W. Watanabe, Shirley Kakamura, Ann Muranaka, Grace Kato, Volanda Mondo, Setsuko Shiniahukuro. Third rote: Barbara Miyoshi, Sylvia Yoshida, Ed Miyamoto, Denis Ching, Masalo Inaba, Masao Sakamoto. Celine Hokania, Gladys Fujita, Eileen Sakagawa, Tatsuaki Kishinami, illll Sociology Club Uniwai Cha ter FFA DNIWAI FFA — Front rote: Setsuo Ushio, Stanley Yoshinioto, Richard Yano, Dr. Otagaki, Dr. Krauss, Dean Keller, Asher Ota, Masaji Saito. Second rote: Clarence Garcia, Hubert Murukawa, George Ito. Joseph Fong, Harold Toba, Roy Sato, Edward Nakano, Paul Kaneshiro. Third rote: Ricardo Taguiped, Roger Watanabe. Edward Sawa. Roy Usiiiro, Ernest Y ' oshioka, Henry Hirata, Stanley Oshita, Edwin Yuniaki, Seiji Shimabukuro. ' r Ji ' - ' JiiJ f W:f%r Ca A ' . _ ' III , ' f i jwssSb ' ' . Ijlll Teachers College Clul) TEACHERS COLLEGE CLUB — Front roic: Vivian Nagoshi, Thelma Kobasliigawa, Jeannelle Goya, Lillian Senaga, Carolyn Sailo, Sohny Kang, Patsy Murakami, Cora Fiijisliige. Second row: Nancy Yosliiniolo, Rarliael Yanianaka. Doris Honda, Harriet Takesu, Myris Haniacia, Betty Yoneniori, Ellen Nakanioto, Ellen Togo. Third row: Aurilio Padilla, Kani Hoong Young, Leatrice Morita, Grace Wakayania, Ruby Yainasliita, Wanda Hoc, Arlene Hironaka, Shirley Ann I eoka, Ethel Masuda. Fourth row: Janice Goo, Ethel Kawai, Ada Eee, Kuth Arakaki. Isao Matsuninra, Kichard Ka»agu ' lii, James Takane, Kuth (Miung, John S. Carroll. rEA :HERS COLLEGE (LIB — Front row: Etta Mae Viaiwaiolc, Lois Murai, June Sugiyania, Jeanette Ing, Ellen Kochi, Betty Hirano, Ruth Suzuki, June Chun. Second row: Carol Mayeda, Kenneth Kaneshiro, Eddie Tani, Leatrice Tada, Janice Mae Ahana, Amy Olita, Martha Asakura. Faith Cardoza, Irene Chinen. Third row: Melvin Furukawa, Mildred Murakami, Harriet atsuyania, Mae Yaniada, Frances Goto, Dorothy Hananiaikai, Clara Okaniuru, Esther Nagaue, Mabel Ihara, Lynne Kiniilstika. Fourth row: Ralph D. Gustafson (advisor), John D. Morrill, Alma Hirata, Betty Yaniafuji, Jane Icliiyasu, Harunii Taniashiro, Hiroye Takehiro, Doris Kodama, Doris Taniguclii, Robert Main. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front row: Calvin Tani, Rirliurd Nakasliima, William Kiyola, Harold Hamadu, Richard Matsui, Herbert Won, Mark Vera Cruz, Howard Miiira, Howard Man, Donald Kim, Hideo Kawaliara. Second row: Herbert INakasone, Andres Nelson, Alfred Makino, Paul Sliiraislii, Bernard Moniita, Thomas Arila, Raymond Lyau, Edwin Harada, Ronald Ichijania, Roy Kaneko, Edmund Yep. Third roiv: Gene Yoshinaga, James O ' Brien, Robert Shigmura, Vernon Teves, Frederick Young, Robert Lau, Milton Mun, Donald Lee, Cordon Sam, Richard Kumaishi, Mark Murata, Albert Saiki. Fourth row: Donald Iwasaki, Edward Lau, Ernest Shimabukuro, Carl Nagami, Stan Yamanaka, Richard Fu- jita, Roy Takakura, Roy Uwono, Roy Komoto, Leslie Yamanaka, Reginald Young, Calvin Kim, Richard Murabayashi. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front row: Charles An, Harold Murata, Lincoln Chang, Clayton Au, William Hee, Roger H. Tani, Norman Y. S. Ching, Stanley Y ' asumoto. Second row: Kenneth Miyazono, Art Muraoka, Gerald Hiro- kawa, Howard Young, Leonard Trochez, Stanley Osada, Hideo Idehara, Roy Ho, Mervyn Chang. Third roir: Ernest Chun, Ernest Yuasa, Richard Yokota, George Kodani, Donald Sano, Floranle Dulay, Harold Sakai, Masahiko Asato, Donald Ornellas, Vernon Ching. Fourth row: Ted Kawahigashi, Waller Hosokawa, Daniel Takamatsu, Harry Kawaharada, Charles Inouye, Francis M. B. Lee, Paul Matsuo, Harry Murakami, Kwai Sun Y ' oung, Delwin Ching, Harold Miyamoto. . 3 . ' L m ASCE EXECt ' TIVE COUNCIL — Clocktcise: Tadashi Yoshizawa (presidenl), Richard Sato (vice-president), Edward Hirala (treasurer), Sliinki Ktiniyoslii (secretary). UH Student Chapter American Society of Civil Engineers !||l| For five years, the L H student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers has received official recognition by the National Society. Its aims are to develop a professional consciousness, to provide members an opportunity to get acquainted, to promote a spirit of congeniality, and to provide contact with the engineering profession. An educational program sponsored this year consisted of movies, field trips, and lectures by prominent engineers. Socials and picnics with campus organizations and a sports program provided enjoyment and relaxation from studies. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front TOW! Franklin Yanamura, Walter Takeuchi, Junior Obatake, James Yatna- uchi, -Stanley Coshi, Stanley Tanno, Ed Asato, Tadaslii Yoshizawa, Alfred Barona, Second row: Ernest Kurosawa. Michio INiiya, Michael INagaji, Shunzo Kiniura, Susuniu Miyashtro, Artie Muraoka, Charles Yonaniine, Wallace Hong, .Sliinki Kuni- yoshi, Harry Hayase. Third roir; Calvin Chun. Edward Hirala, George Malsumoto, Michael Morila, George Masatsugu, Fred Takakawa, Norman Takafuji, Al Malsuoka, Richard Sato, Ronald Morikawa. Fourth roir: Reginald Kobashigawa, Albert Tarumolo, Clarence Morimoto, Frederick Lum, Ronald Kawaguchi, Chester Muraoka, Yosliio Yoneniura, Joseph Ah New, Kazu Hayashida, Lewis Inouye, Robert Hiramatsuo. a, - . f-f ? r ' ' i fPf i m- iTi " ' • ' Hui Architecture HL ' I O ARCHITECTIRE — Front roir: Roy Yamachi. Robert Oiiodera, Alan Leong, Frederick Luin, Louis K. Murphey, Robert Siarot, Masanobu Oshiro. Tadao akabayashi. Seconil roir: Paul Osunii, Bertrand A. Chang, Masao Yania- shiro, Al Young, Richard Kotake, Richard Miyahira, Donald Chong, Kiyolo Takaniune. Third roir: Norman Su- niida, Richard Nagashinia, Merwyn K. Lyons, Nobu Oshila, Robert Konishi. Kenneth T ujiuchi, Gilbert ( liun, Stanford Kuroda, Richard Taise. Fourth rote: Tom Tully. PSYCHOLOCV CLUB — Fronf roir: William R. Tam, Katherine LTyehara, Elsie Colo, Janet Mori. SeconJ roir: Jo-an Jelley, June Fujinaga, Diane Sueyoshi, Ethel Muratsuku. Betty Lee, George Fujioka. Third roir: Sally Ann Kani, Abe Arkoff (advisor), John P. Klenian, Masao Sakamoto, Ichiro F ' ukunioto, Gary Funasaki. Psychology Club 256 Chemistry Club CHEMISTRY t l.l n — front row; Henriplla Sung, Juno thimuiiioto. Adeline Jane Merino, Uorothv Fujinaga. Second roir: Le le Miiranioto, David !Voniura, A. J. I ' owell, Stanley ViakakiiHa. !ii!.: Tri Alpha Art Club TRI ALPHA — Front row: Marion Yuen, Bertha Kanehailua, Bonnie Huang, June Vaughan. Dale Toniy, Helen Otoslii. Second row: Alice M. Kauliane, Frank Turek, Michio KobayaNlii, Sylvia Goo, Marjorie Suda, Patricia Sueliisa, Feloniino de los Reyes. Third roic: Kenneth Kingrey (advisor), Jerry Yatsunoff. Lawrence Siu, Kyk Burgess, Franklin Luke, (lleniente Lagundiniao, Roland Luni. STUDENT RESIDENCES Hale Kane HALE O KAIVE — Front roic: Shipeto Yamaguchi, Shoichi KurosaHa. John Caiiiprun, Gene (Poller, Jack N. McCul- lou h, Jonathan Eniiil, Fred Taniasaka, Edward Map;no, Nobuo Oshita. Second roir; Shiiiobu Hara, Larry Fuku- niolo, Kicliard Sakihania, David Raniariii, John Redmond, Peter Au, Don Randall, Eddie Menor, Alfretl Burona, Oisaniu Tanabe, Samuel S. O. Lee. Third roic: Mark Foster, Robert J. I ' mphress, Vi ' ilfred Yamada, Don Mullins, Earl De La Criiz, Richard H. Abe, Daniel L. Sison, Cezar Galano, Gharles Tokunaf;a, Seiji Ogata, Bill Budd. Fourth row: Jann Yuen, Toshi Higa, Edward Shiroma, Lee Ramelb, Takeo Tanouye, A. J. Powell, Cromwell de Silva, Paul Crowell, George V. Barlolome. Harry Chee, Daniel Koki. ; f»7!ipp , j« i ' ' ' _ V ▼ ' I ■. • .-= Charles Atherton House ATIIERTON HorSE — Front ri)u : Jack Ford, Howuril C.rilos, Kiiziio Tonuisa. Tom Greenland, Jim Connors, Mirhuel Wheeler. Seninil roir: Kieliard IMiijinia. Calvin Sasai, John Koshi, Patrick Ma ulonii, Lannv Oniolo, FIiro hi Tada, Tom Tully. 77iir( roir: Kichard On .iika, Voshio Nunolani, Billy Oiler. ArnoUl liapliste, Belhwell Henry, Harry Sakasegawa, Paul 0 .iinii. Herbert Neniott . ATHERTON HOL ' SE — Front rotr: Robert Iwasliita, Takashi Kaniasaki, Juan Uela Cruz, John Mangefel, John klenian, Ken- neth Ihara, Masao Daida. Second roir: Walter IMiiroda, Ceorge Abe, W ally Hayashi, Kozo ' ania la, Sae.-on Pole, Peter Leons, Harold Higashi, Lester Vosliiniura, Byron Yoshina, Jose Bulalao. Third roir: Koy Kawamoto, Shigemi Fujii, Har- rison Yoneda, Roy .Sato, Herbert Hirata, Steve Hanashiro, Bob Main, Neil Miyazaki, Kugene .Sodetani, Barney Shiotani, Thomas Kaneshiro. 2.59 Frear Hall FREAR HALL — Front roic: Eleanor Makino. Annie Ligsav. Adelaide (Uiluva. an v Nelier. Cliarlene McLaihlan. Eniiko Tsukamoto, Jean aniamolo. Karlene Kunz. Second roic: Roniana Rivera. Iloku Kasaniolo. Junko Onunia Jaiie Su i- vania. Tonioe Inouve. Aliie Kojima. Ellen Togo. Shirlev I eoka. Ethel MaMida. Sadako Shiniizii. Third roir; Jeanne Lali .Sue Araka«a. Takea lnou e. Angeline Kaiania. Marjorie Taga«a. Tien«. Fran.e Kava. Jane Hanimoto. Edilh Hiraoka Alyee Tokunaga. Adeline Merino. Jane Tanigiuhi. Fourth row: Lillian Zane. Carol Jenkin , Berni.e Oshiro. dele Kuro- kawa, Karen Wong. Carol Ahana, .Muriel .Miike, Cliarlolle Koniolo. Ca-cl Iwa-aki. Jani-I Morikawa. Jean Iniannira, Taeko -Ando, Senora enioto. JRLAR HALL— Fronf roir: Doris Tanaka. Gladys Ho. Corinne Nakaniura. Yoshiko Furu a. Aimee Kadotani. Pauline Uhii, Janet Kanesliiro. Rosalina Pa rua. Elaine Suzuki. Second roir: inona I nieliara. Dorothv Honke. aonii Tanaka. Nancv Kakazu. Lillian Higa. Jeanne Sakakihara. Miriam MaeDonald. Ruth Suzuki. Clementina Salas. Third roir: Nora I rakawa. Patsy lomita. Jeanne Kaneniitsu. Jean Mori«hige. Joyce Harada. Roseniarie Fedalizo. Nora Ualigcon. Dolore Bareng. Katherine Pendleton. Sally Brand, Sarah Nathness. Jacqueline Daniels. Fourth rou: Janet Haniasaki. Carol Kidani. Kathe- rine Groves. Jean Nagahiro. Lillian Kilaguchi, Lenora Okumura. Jean Hanuiniotc. Carole Ege. Irene Ignacio. Su«an Sode- tani. Betty Hirano. Florence Suyat, Robin Briggs. Donna Rider, Gail Pickering. 261) i . »=. mi O HAIMANA — Front row: Rov Takakura, Roy Uwono, Gilbert Iwaniasa, Garry Itokazii, Leslie Malsubara, Richard Kado. Second roic: Sterling Morikawa, Leslie Yanianaka, Arnold Fuji, Donald Kariniolo, Franklin Taniaribiiclii, Harry Nishihara. Third rote: Roy Koniolo, Hiroslii Okada, Robert Suzuki, Donald ISii, Gerald Macliida, Roy Kawamoto. Hui Haumana Hl ' l o HAUMANA — Front row: Fred Araki, Tom Kondo, George Nakano, Tetsuo Kaneniitsu, Harold Kurihara, Koji Ikeda, Harold Sugiyama. Second row: Paul Sawada, Stanley Yamanaka, Fred Fukunaga, James K. Kashiwamura, Rirliard Fujita, Tsuneo Kawabala, Robert I ' eoka. Third row: James " Goki " Kashiwamura, Donald Sorayama, Melvin Makamura, Hob Kanemitsu, Hubert Murakawa, Clarence Malsumoto, David U eoka, Fujio Malsuda. Hui Hale Laulima Hui O Hale Laulima is the social organization of the women ' s dormitory. Hale Laulima. and is a recognized club on campus. Dormitory members automatically become members of this club. The Hale Laulimaites enjoyed an active year of fun and fellowship led by President Marilvn Kurio and advised by Miss Pegg orita. social director. An initiation was held at the beginning of the year, the Bachelor ' s Dinner was held on Thanksgiving Day, the Homecoming open house was held in December, the Spring formal was held at the beginning of the second semester, socials were held with other campus organi- zations and the club participated in ASl H activities. These activities have made college life more enjoyable to the girls. First roic: Marilyn Kurio, Sue Yamase, Mabel Ihara. Second roir; Lorraine Tajiri, Moriko Matsuo, Ellen Nakanioto. Third rotr: Kav Yoneniori, Iris Sawada, Belly Nailo. Fourth roir: Clara Arakaki. Jean Hira- niolo, Doris Inianioto, Clara Okamiira, Charlotte Yanianiolo. Itarliara Thomas, Kathleen Yanianiolo. Fifth rote: Victoria Hayaslii, Atsiiko Niiya, Jeanetle Takela, Nora lyeniatsu. Sueko Watanabe, Winifred Yokont-hi. Jeannelte Spenrer. Sixth roir: Kiniie Hayashi. Amy Fukuniolo, Iris Tanaka, Shirley Onzuka, Ethel Oda, Janiee Ahana, Peggy Yorita. 262 Features Delighll ' ully scatlered throughout the canipii! caleiiihir are the special events that have come to mean so much to university students. Traditional, unitjue or universal, each feature inter-acts vitli the others to form an unusual pattern in our lives such as is suggested on this division page — something quite apart from the ordinary and dull. Orientation camp — prelude to four years of learning. Frosh Orientation Registration tiiiic eniplics lh« r.inneries and the beaches. Frr hnien (liMovcr their riinipn during Orientation Week. University Marshal Carlelon Green leads the processional march. President Bachman ' s inauguration convocation — guest speaker Arthur Adams. Gov. Sam King, Dr. Adams and Regent Chairman Philip Spalding congratulate President Bachman. 268 A neK udniini-itrulion be£;iii» under Dr. Paul S. Baclinian. President ' s Inauguration In an impressive cerenionN in the Arlliur L. Andrews Outdoor Theatre, the University of Hawaii ' s fifth president. Dr. Paul S. Bachnian. was inaugurated. Participating in the November 9 program were re|jresentati es from 130 colleges and universities, 26 learned societies and professional associa- tions and r I niversitv affiliated institutions. The grand processional march included the administra- tion, led by University Marshal Carleton Green; the faculty, led by Assistant Marshal Amos 1 ' . Leib; and the representatives and delegates, led by Assistant Marshal Earle Ernst. The invocation by the Reverend Samuel A. Keala was followed by an address by the President of the American Council on Education. Arthur .S. Adams. After selections by the I ' niversity of Hawaii Concert (]hoir. Philip E. Spalding. Chairman of the Board of Regents, conducted the installation with response b) Dr. Bachman. Benediction b the Reverend Daniel Dever and the National Anthem b) the Ro)al Hawaiian Band closed the ceremony. 269 Tu Chiang ple«;es exercise under llie watchful eye ; of fral hrolhers. : : i 9S r Initiations The fashion parade takes over at frosh orientation ramp. Wakaha Kai initiates on the «ar-palli. 270 -j€i - President Hiichnian, LN Secretary General Dag; Haniniarskjold and L ' H Model UN Chairman Tamotsu I ' anaka discuss the first campus confer- ence. Campus Guests Popular Four Coins entertain. UH backers yell for their team. Winning float of A-House is honored by tlie queen and her court. LH Christian Fellowship ' s " adobe " booth took the prize. 272 Homecoming (Charming Queen Yvonne (Jianiberlain. A weekend of alumni and special activities excluded almost everything else from the campus schedule. Everything from s]}ecial lectures by alumni to golf and rifle matches. jalo|)ies. football and a water show held the limelight from Friday to Saturday, ending with an alumni-student dance. Klectcd Queen for the events was freshman Yvonne Chamberlain. The runner-up positions went to junior Jeanne Sakakihaia, second place, and freshman Nancy Stillman, third. The Homecoming dance — a lively climax to the festivities. 273 Expensive fuel for a bonfire. The UniversitT honors the president ;it tlie Buchniun Luuu. Students weU ' onie the quietness of the spacious, new hbrary. Campus life 274 The once-deserted Henienway patio acquires new furniture. Books and documents find a new liotii( Arierniatli of llic Halloween raid. Campus Life SELECTION BOARD Front roir; Charles Fu- jiwara, Miltun Goo. Bill Kwon. Second roiv: Daniel Aii, Charles Simpson, Bob L ' m- phress. liainbow of (he Week An expanded Rainbow of the Week Series honored the L ni ersity of Hawaii ' s top athletes of the 1955-56 sport season. The Ka Leo-Ka Palapala selection board had a rough time each week selecting the outstanding performer. The Series will honor the 24 athletes at a year-end banquet and choose the 1955-56 Rainbow of the Year. Last year ' s honor went to boxer Seiji Naya. Footballer Ed Kawawaki was the first Rainbow of the Week for the second year in a row. i iU:B ijin:ii.i IjiJeck Allen Young gives a few pointers lo Edith Hiraoka. Gerry Yap offers Congrats to Hartwell Freitas. Mil lr Mi HuraguHii November Sylvia Sulve Ileeember Lillian Kituiiiiir;i Jaiiiiar Barbara Jean ' ong February Ani Murakami iVIarrli Calendar Girls One of the most popular features on the campus paper Ka Leo again was the calendar girl series. Each month a senioi girl was pictured in a Ka Leo su|)] lement. accompanying a calendar with a list- ing of coming events. Mildred Haraguchi. a .senior in Teachers College, was the first calendar girl for the 19.i. ' i-o() year. Mildred was Miss NoM-mher and was followed hy Sylvia .Salve. Miss Decemher; Lillian Kitamura. Miss January; Barbara Jean Wong. Miss Fehruary : Amy Murakami. Miss March. Three other girls were also .selected for April. Ma ami June as the calendar girl series came to the close of another successful year of prelt girls and campus and Imal doings. 277 V The Iniversity of Hawaii is unique in that its student make-up entails almost every major nationalit) in the Western Hemisphere. To point up the loveliness of Hawaii ' s girls of many ancestries as well as to emphasize racial amit . the ASl H annually sponsors the ka Falapala Beauty Pageant of . ations. . Each year coeds representing the seven major racial groups on campus — Caucasian, (.hmese. Cosmopolitan. Filipino. Hawaiian. Japanese and Korean — model for camera enthusiasts on the pageant camera day. parade before memhers of the student bod in preliminary street dress and hathing suit rallies and make several television and radio appearances. Five semi finalists from each racial group are selected hy popular vote to appear in the formal dress pageant in the Arthur L. Andrews Outdoor Theatre. From these semi-finalists seven queens are chosen to represent their respective racial group. Ra Palapala Beauty Pageant of Nations mi The I ' liiversity of Hawaii is unique in that its student makeup entails almost ever) major nationality in the Western Hemisphere. To point up the lo eliness of Hawaii ' s girls of many ancestries as well as to emphasize racial amity, the ASIH annually sponsors the Ka Palapala Beauty Pageant of Nations. Each year coeds representing the seven major racial groups on campus — Caucasian, (.hmese. Cosmopolitan. Filipino. Hawaiian. Japanese and Korean — model for camera enthusiasts on the pageant camera day. parade before members of the student body in preliminary street dress and baUiing suit rallies and make several television and radio appearances. Five semi-finalists from each racial group are .selected by popular vote to appear m the formal dress pageant in the Arthur L. Andrews Outdoor Theatre. Fr,,m these semi finalists seven queens are chosen to represent their respective racial group. L RUNNERS - l!P Elilinc Chiiig, Chinese; Biiiiiit Lewis, Cuiieusiiiii: C.eriliu Yang, K re;iii; Winona Keese. Ilawaiiiin; (llaire Row iii;in, i ' osniopolitan ; Gail Siigai, Japaiuvs ; Wi- nona Aliangan, Filipino. PAGEANT COMMITTEE Front row: Phyllis I.iini (rhainnan), George Fliga, Patri ia l.iini. Sefittitl ntw: Gerrv Yap, (ieorge akano, Milton Goo, Franklin Ko- nietani. Tliiril row: Jane Yuen, Kalherine Malsu- niolo, Kii-hanl agashiiiia, Elsie Shinionuira, Gharles Yasunuga. 280 f f . 1 " ■ . Joan Gavin Caucasian Aadrey Chang Chinese Yvonne Chamberlain Cos niopolitan Billie Ann Sabala Filipino Nancy Stillman Hanoiiaii I Jacqueline Shibata Japanese Lois Lee Korean Acknowledgements More than copy, pictures, dummies, and proofs are necessary to bring the idea of a yearbook to this finished product. More important are those individuals who have given their time and coopera- tion to make this possible. In particular I ivould like to thank the members of the staff. Mr. William Davenport, Mr. Robert Scott, Mr. Kenneth Kingrey. Board of Publications. Office of Publications and Information. Tongg Publishing Company, United Photo Studio, Benny ' s Photo Studio, United Air Lines, Camera Hawaii, The Honolulu Star-Bulletin, The Honolulu Advertiser, and the S. K. Smith Co. The Editor 288

Suggestions in the University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) collection:

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


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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