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

 - Class of 1959

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1959 volume:

KA PALAPALA . . . .The Writing .... ULUME Mill I ' l lil.lSlll.li II) rill-: iSSdi lATEl) STI llE rs OF THE VMl ' EKSITY Oh H lir HI. HOSOLVLV. HAS All -EDITOP-IN-CHIEF- -Davir! M,ih. ' 0f -ASSOCIATE EDITOR- •Alma Lai -BUSINESS MANAGER- -Robert Oshima- -ART EDITOR -Francis Ho- -LAYOUT EDITORS- -Laura Luke, Suzanne Tanimoto- ■ART ADVISOR- -Kenneth Kingrey- PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR- • Robert L. Scott - HOTCrABVISO - -Stanley Rivera- TABLE OF CONTENTS 7 Theme 10 The Campus 19 Organizations 81 Student Administration 99 Activities 125 People 175 Features 211 Athletics 267 Graduates Organizations Student Administration Activities Construction desig vto the layman is a comp it is on expression consTfeting of lines and angl simple to the complex. In a similar manner, university life to the very complex but is actually simpleNltg many pec up the lines and angles. It, too, progresS s from th We of the 1959 Ka Palopala staff hav Nqtte and angles of university life in order to cons ex thing. To the orti progressing from t c( sual observer appears pie and acUvmes make simple c5the complex. •ted ro show the lines s design. President Snyder speaks at his tormal inauguration. President ' s Message Life in a university builds up a host of memories. In your introspective moments in years to come you will often recall the heady inspiration provided by a fine teacher, the sudden revelation from the reading of a beautiful passage, the exciting stimulus of a new concept, the provocative challenge of a vista newly opened, the fresh incentive of an unsolved problem, the burgeoning urge to attain the ultimate limits of your potentialities. This book should serve to preserve and enhance those memories. May they always be happy and rewarding ones. Laurence H. Snyder President 10 The Campus Bachman Hall Hawaii Hall Crawford Hall Dean Hall 13 Sinclair Library 14 Garlley Hall George Hall f. ii " i I 41 5» " ' ' " ■ tfTff ' : ■ r x ' . ? «fe, .,. Gilmore Hall Bilgei Hall li ■.«?P, f i i i Hemenwoy Hall 17 I ;i I HONORARIES Chi Epsilcn First Row, left lo right: Richard Nagamine, Ryokichi Higashionna, Conway Yamamoto. Charles Sawa, Claude Kanemori, David Higa. Second Row: Albert Koga. Michael Kimura, Reginald Young, Larry But as. Gilbert Umemoto. Calvin Kim. John Hosene. Arthur N. L. Chiu, advisor. 23 175th Air Society The 175th Air Society is an honorary group including in its membership all advanced Air Force ROTC cadets. Organized along the lines of an officers ' club, the Society under- took an extensive social and athletic program this year to promote fellowship among its members. The society had access to the various officers ' clubs for several social functions. The 175th proved a worthy foe in all intramural sports this season. Miss AFROTC was crowned at the Wing Dance held in November at the Hawaiian Village Longhouse. The year ended with the annual banquet in May. " z C» i 24 First Row, leH to righl: Hcrry Abe, George Aoki. Wyman Au. Theodore Cathey, Edouard Doty. Frank Fisher. Welter Hee. Second Row: Walter Hosokawa. George Idehara. Donald Iwasaki, Christopher Jay. George Kohatsu. Richard Kumaishi, Ronald Kuwahara. Third Row: Ronald Lau, Richard Lee, Charles Marshman, lohn McKinney, William Morioka, Wiltred Motokane, Richard Oda. Stanley Osada. Fourth Row: Charles Ota, Wes ' ey Park, Roy Pendang, Thomcs Tamura. Dennis Tsui, Kenneth Watanabe. Vernon Wong, Lloyd Yamada, Stanley Yasumoto. Fifth Rov : Edmund Yee. Franklin Young. Sixth Row: Reginald Young, William Ycung. Seventh Row: Arnold Yuen. 25 Nancy Abe Marylou Downs Ruth Horiuchi Flora Kawamoto Lillian Kitagawa Elinor Kilamura Lillian Sakai Karol van der Veur advisor Carolyn Yap Paul van der Veur advisor Hui Pookeld As the only senior women ' s honorary society on campus, Hui Pookela, which means " The Chosen Ones, " concentrated its efforts this past year towards gaining membership in Mortar Board, a national senior women ' s honorary for high scholarship and activities. However, service to the University and community was not neglected and to this end members undertook a campus beautification project and engaged in volunteer work For the group ' s enjoyment and enlightenment coifee hours were held with several Uni- versity professors at which time various topics were discussed. Officers were Marylou Downs, president; Lillian Sakai, vice-president; Nancy Abe, secretary; and Carolyn Yap, treasurer. Advising the group were Dr. and Mrs. Paul van der Veur. Coifee tete-a-tete 26 New members are sworn in. Pi Omega Pi A national society. Pi Omega Pi is composed of students in Business Education who have demonstrated high scholarship. The aims of the society are: to create, encourage, promote, and extend interest in scholarship; to promote the ideal of civic betterment through ihe practice of good citizenship; to encourage and promote high ethical standards in busi- ness and professional life; to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all worthy enterprise. Members strive to take an intelligent and active part in community affairs and to acquire and develop desirable traits and attitudes through participation in chapter activities- Through experience they acquire a keen sense of right standards and an ideal of service as the basis of all worthy effort. A pledge ceremony held in November inducted three members. During the spring, an initiation ceremony was held for members accepted during the second semester. The year ' s calendar consisted of dinner meetings, speakers, and service projects. Genevieve Clark Mary Culkin Mae Hirano Doris Imamoto Mei Quin Lee Mary Lum i j " . yi Hi- V Ellen Togo Jade Tom Charlotte Tuthill Alciko U yeda 27 Harold Bilner Arthur Ernes Henry Iwasa Charles Mcrrshman Seiji Naya John Pietruszkie ' wicz Reginald Young Omicron Delta. Kappa The national honor society of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University in Virginia. There ace about ninety " circles " established throughout the uppermost universities in the United Stdes 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 confined to junior and senior me.T possessing an accumulative grade point minimum of 3.0 and a required number of major activities. This includes leadership performances in scholarship, student government, athletics, student publications or speech and dramatic arts. Claude Kanemori, Ryokichi Higashionna, Samuel Blackman, Rudolph Rummel, Richard Esaki. 28 Phi Beta Kappa first Row, left to right: Shunzo Sakamal i. Jacob Adlei, Hel?n Yamada, Chicko Tachihala, Harriet Natsuycm . Eliszbot!: Singer, Alison Kay, Harry Goya, Katherine Wery. Second Row: Thomas Fujimura, Thayne Livesay, Laurence Snyder, W. Edgar Vinacke, Ben Norris, Joyce Wright, Nancy Ann Westropp, Norman Mailer, Allan F. Saunders. Third Row: Albert Bernatowicz. Stanmore Townes, Clarence Glick, Ralph Kuykendall, Edgar C. Knowlton Jr., A, Grove Day. Ruth W. lams, Susumu V-aio. Clara Jenson. The prime objectives of the Phi Beta Kappa society ore the recognition and encourage- ment of scholarship, friendship, and cultural interests. The Alpha Chapter of the University of Hawaii was founded in 1952. The society traces its origin to the year 1776 with its found- ing at the College of William and Mary. Dedicated to the support of liberal education, Phi Beta Kappa has continued to encourage and assist the superior student. In addition to the election of senior and junior members-in- course from the College of Arts and Sciences, the Chapter recognized scholarship among underclassmen. A special Book Award was presented to two sophomores on the basis of outstanding records at the end of four semesters of academic work. 29 Phi Kappa Phi W - First Row, left to right: lone Rathburn. Shirley Kamins, Lillian Kitagawa. Harriet Natsuyama, Barbara Jay, Helen Yamada, Ruth Horiuchi. Second Row: John While. Arthur Ernes, Anthony. Pietruszkiewicz. R. S. Kuykendall, Richard Murabayashi, David Higa, Donald Kunimitsu. Arthur L. Kirkpatrick. 30 Charles Hamura Clifford Koto Kenneth Katsuyoshi Ernest Kawamoto Ernest Okazaki James Walker Shosuke Goto advisor A]phd Beta Alpha Beta, an honorary fraternity for students in the College of Agriculture, has as its primary purpose the encouragement and maintaining of a high level oi scholastic achievement among its members. The organization also directs its activities toward the development of each individual member for future leadership in agriculture and its related fields and also the promotion of better social relationship among members interested in the advancement of agriculture in Hawaii and elsewhere. 31 Sabre and Chain 32 i:-i First Row, lelt to right: Maurice Arrisg-do, Stephen Auvong, Willicrm Chang, Denis Ching. Second Row: Keith Countryman, Norman Cruz, Walter Funasaki. Ryokichi Higashionna. Third Row: William Honjiyo, Donald Kam, Roy Kaneko, Jarrett Karasaki, Kenneth Katsuyoshi. Roy Kawamoto, Edwin Kido, Calvin Kim, Michael Kimura. Fourth Row: Ralph Kobayashi, Kenneth Koike, Lester Kodcma, Harold Lee, Allen Ling, Robert Masuo, Leslie Matsubara. Iwao Matsuoka, Jamie Mexia. Filth Row: Paul Miyamasu, Charles Miyashiro, Sterling Morikawa, Mark Murata. David Nakasone, Galen Narimatsu, Ralph Ohara, Donald Oura. Aurillio Padilla. Sixth Row: Pedric Rea, Albert Saiki, Mamoru Saito, Calvin Sasai. David Shepard. Feliciano Soriano. Stanley Tabata, Michael Takahama, Kosuke Tamashiro. Seventh Row: Kwai Sun Young, Capt. Emanuel Burack. advisor. 19 W w I ■■ " f 33 SORORITIES 34 Jonice Ahana Nevilla Kaanana Joy Ahn Joyce Kamai Puanani Akana Lorene Perrin Gloria Bermudez Elaine Wong Jo Ann Ching Joan Wade advisor Aileen Iseti Ke Anuenue Ke Anuenue, or the Rainbow, is a sisterhood of college women. Each color in its rainbow symbolizes the ideals toward which they are striving. The colors represent and blend the true, the pure, and the beautiful. The purposes of the sorority are to preserve Hawaiian culture and to engage in social activities and service projects. Through the first semester Ke Anuenue participated in club night during Freshmen Orientation Week, rushed and pledged new members, and parti- cipated in the Christmas festivities. During the second semester the sorority worked on its main service project at Tripler General Hospital and participated in the Ka Palapala and Pan Pacific festivals. A formal banquet climaxed the school year. Yvonne Lutero Patsy Beck Loma Lei Martinson Elizabeth Cathcarl Judy Nakamura Joan Causey Louella Olsen Laila Chong Valerie Perofi Kaleinani Espinda Elinor Robertson Sarah Kuhns Ellen Shodahl 35 Beta Beta Gamma Composed of girls interested in promoting Korean culture, the Beta Beta Gamma sorority strives to secure a closer relationship among women students, to develop a higher moral and mental standard through personal effort and to promote activities of the University. The sorority began its year ' s program in October with a rush tea at the Korean Con- sulate. Initiation of pledges started with a week-long hazing period on campus and was climaxed by an overnight camp held during semester break. The new members were formally installed at a banquet in February. The sorority ' s calendar of events included an annual Christmas party, caroling at the Shriner ' s and Children ' s Hospitals, socials with campus clubs, community service pro- jects, ushering and participating in campus activities, and staging a Korean cultural tea. i Dcrryl Ahn Phyllis Chun Gw endolynne Ha Donna Rang Bernadyn Kim Lynne Kim Patricia Kim Patricia Kim Sharon Kim Carol Jean Ko Barbara Lim Marcia Kim Gaylien Sung First Row: Lee Claire Bowman, Toni Enos, Lila Funayama, Mary Helen Guthrie. Roxi- enne Hackett. Second Row: Louise Malig. Frances Masuda, Judy Milstead. Carole Saikyo. Barbara Shell. Third Row: Rosalie Tatsuguchi. Rhoda Tom, Luvi Villanueva. Gdmmd Chi Sigma. Gamma Chi Sigma, founded in 1929 as a Greek letter sorority, has maintained as its purposes: To advance the appreciation and practice of scholarship. To encourage the spirit of true companionship- To encourage by personal effort a high mental and moral standard. To cooperate in all student activities at the University of Hawaii. Cosmopolitan in nature, the Gamma Chi Sigma sorority participated in a number of activities, which included: ushering for Honolulu Community Theater productions, the Christmas Tree Festival, trick-or-treating for the needy, the Pan Pacific Festival, Home- coming, and the Ka Palapala Beauty Pageant. Through these activities. Gamma Chi Sigma has strived to create and maintain good relationships both on and off campus. Wakaba Kai ; ( First Row, left to right: Betsy Fujimoto. Beverly Fujimoto, Elva Hamcrmoto. lane Iwata. Second Row: June Kawaguchi, Violet Kawcguchi, Grace Kino- sbita. Jean Kobashigawa, Karen Kochi. Jayne Kuwata, Carole Masuda. Third Row: Leiko Masuda, Amy Mito. Amy Nagano, Charlotte Onishi, Barbara Seki, Carole Tajima, Asahi Takakuwa. Fourth Row: Barbara Tamayose. Margaret Too, Eleanor Yamagata. Reactivated in 1949 as a sorority, Wakaba Kai (Young Leaf) strives to promote friendship among the members, to encourage participation in extracurricular activities, to promote interest in Japanese culture and to serve as a service organization to the ASUH and the community. To commemorate its tenth anniversary this year, the members sponsored an alumni tea. The annual rush functions and initiations, entertaining at the Kuakini Old Men ' s Home, another cultural show, a Japanese benefit movie, a Mother ' s Day tea, socials, and other events, such as Homecoming, Pan Pacific festival and WAA competition kept the young women busy. The year was climaxed by an aloha banquet for the graduating seniors. 38 Te Chih Sheh sorority, a social and cultural organization, was established in 1930 to promote friendship among University women and to encourage participation in ASUH activities and service to the community. The annual Freshman Rush Tea, held at the Cannon Club, launched the first of the sorority ' s activities for the year. A dunking machine provided merriment for spectators during the Homecoming festivities. During the Christmas holidays " Tesh " went caroling to the Palolo Chinese Home with Tu Chiang Sheh. A traditional party with Tu Chiang Sheh followed. The highlight of the year was the scholarship fund-raising project — the Narcissus Coro- nation Ball held in conjunction with the Chinese Chamber of Commerce in the Monarch Room of the Royal Hawaiian Hotel. The soronty participated in WAA kickball, volleyball, and basketball competition. Among the service projects for the year were the World University Service and Retarded Children ' s drives. Te Chih Sheh First Row, left to right: Deanna Chang, Carleen Ching, Cecelia Ching. Second Row: Elaine Ching. Elizabeth Ching, Meraa Ching. Wai Ling Ching, Roberta Chong, Stephanie Choy. Third Row: Lynette Chun, Sandra Chun. Edwina Lau, Joyce Leong. Elsie Loo, Evelyn Lui, Carole Lum, Fourth Row: Myrna Lum. Bernadeen Tom, Brenda Tom, Amy Tonglao, Carol Tsai, Elaine Wong, Leora Wong. Fifth Row: Marian Young, Ruby Young. Shirley Parola, advisor. 39 Phi Sigma Rho The Phi Sigma Rho sorority, sponsored by Dr. and Mrs. Donald Matthews, began its schedule of activities with its annual rushing of new members. After a tea, a muumuu party, and a brunch-swim party, the rush events were climaxed by a pledge dinner. An impressive candlelight ceremony, followed by dinner and dance, honored the new members. During the Christmas holidays the girls held a caroling party with Phi Delta Sigma. In February they gave a " Roaring Twenties " party and an annual Easter Egg Dye party was held in April, when eggs dyed were donated to an orphanage and a local hospital. Volunteer work at Waimano Home and ushering for UHTG productions as v ell as Com- munity Theater productions, made up their service projects. The girls also participated in the Homecoming, the Pan Pacific Festival and the Ka Palapala Pageant. First Row, left to right: Esterae ' Ikau, Betty Blake. Second Row: Carol Bryant, Iwalani Car- penter, Pauline DeSilva, Barbara Etter, Edith Frank. Third Row: Sheila Hessian. Elizabeth Marshall, Diane Dick. Linda Stotfle, Betty WoodroTv. 40 Yang Chung Hui A cultural and social group, Yang Chung Hui, which translates into " toward the mid- dle Path " strives to fulfill its purposes of rendering service to others, to encourage friend- ship among the women of the University, to promote Chinese cultur e, and to cooperate with the ASUH. The sorority, which is one of the first organized at the University of Hawaii, will mark the thirty-fifth year since its founding in 1924. The year commenced with a Rush picnic. Rush tea, and Orientation night in September. The members also held an overnight camp at Kahaluu, ushered at HCT and UHTG produc- tions, served at a luau, pinned tags at ASUH elections, participated in the Homecoming and Pan Pacific festivities, ushered and modeled at the Narcissus festival functions, took iooi baskets to the needy on Thanksgiving and Christmas, entered the WAA league, and had socials with KEO, Peng Hui, and Tu Chiang Sheh. Left to righl: Carole I. Yee, Linda Leong, Carol Ann Ching. Constance Lau, Linda Tom, Judith Lam, Patricia Wong, Jenny Leong. Lei Jayne Doo, Annette Young, Linda Mae Liu, Karen Lau. f m ■ 1 First Row, le!t to right: Mary Balmores, Con- cieta Barcina, Persephone Calacay. Elizabeth Domingo, Rose Fedalizo. Teresita Hilario. Sec- ond Row: Sophie Isabelo, Angelita Reyes, Josephine Ventura. Third Row: Aurelia Viernes. Zetd Pi Zetd The purposes of Zeta Pi Zeta, one of the younger sororities at the University of Hawaii, are to create interest and to arouse cooperation among its members in University of Hawaii student and service activities, to be of service to the community, to create good will among the members, and to help in preserving and perpetuating the culture of the Filipino race. In conjunction with the ASUH, the members of the sorority helped in the Toys for Tots campaign, the World University Service drive, and ushered at several UH Theater Group productions. First Row, left to right: Leticia Quintal, Leitani Fedalizo. Lillian Gabucc. Second Rovf: Catherine Diama. luanila Urian, Pauline Navarro. f 12 FRATERNITIES V v First Row, left to right: Bob Woodard. Jack Stevenson. Martin McMorrow, Wayne McColIum. Bruce Baxter, Don Cat heart, Curt Hearick, Tom Burke, Larry Tolin. Second Row: David Rzutkiewicz, Ron Maline. Eric Knutsen, Bob Broderick, Bill Hensley, John Topliss. Donald Hartness, Skip Leach, Lee O. Gunnels, R. Blake Johnson. Jr. Third Row: Dick Poole. Dave Langille. Karl Kull, Jim Schuler, Scott Kerr, Jim Glashower, Chris Yamauchi, David Cox. Jerry McCool. Kappa Iota From its conception in 1958, Kappa Iota has emerged as a recognized, active fraternity in 1959. Representing a large number of service dependents, transients, and local men, K. 1. has a broad range of ideas to incorporate into a social fraternity. Having members affiliated with national fraternities. Kappa Iota hopes to use their ideas to help develop the attitudes and satisfy the needs of students on the University campus. Through continued association with students other than local, the fraternity avoids stagnation and gives individual members a sense of responsiblity that will guide them maturely during and beyond college. 13 First Row, left to right: Curtis Chee, Han Ching, King Lit Ching, Roger Chung. Richard Ing, Joel Lee, Alan Ling. Second Row: Harvey Lecng, William Liu. Alvin Lung, Hiram Pang, Calvin Tam, Edwin Tarn, Dennis Tsui. Third Row: Milton Von, Mervin Wee, Euton Wonrj. Melvyn Yap. Clifiord Yee. Fourth Row: Howard Young. Kwai Sun Young, William Young. Peng Hui Founded in December 1927 by eight campus leaders, Peng Hui fraternity has endeavored to promote friend- ship and cooperation among students and encouraged active participation in campus and community activ- ities. Membership, limited to UH students and an alumni group which invites undergraduates to its monthly functions, is nearly 300. V ith their annual series of meetings, picnics, cam- pv-s parties, caroling and initiation events aimed at the fostering of fraternal brotherhood and unselfish leader- ship virithin, Peng Hui maintained an important role in ASUH social, cultural and service projects. First Row, left to right: Stephen Tong, Owen Liu, Fred Z ne. Marvin Chun, Reginaid Chun. Lyons. Stephen Chun, Gordon Wong, Clinton Wood. Dennis Dung. Second Row; Morwyn First Row. lelt to right: Ricard Apao, Donald Bernie. Leroy Bartels, Clive Brown. Jules Cambra. Second Row: George Choy. David Espinda, Vincent Femandes. Sam- uel Foster. Ben Hotokai. Third Row: Mil- ton HirohatQ. Daniel Izuka. Arthur Keawe. Harold Kawasaki. Fred Koga. Fourth Row: Walter Larsen, Raymond Masuda. WiUiam Miller, Leroy Nakayama, George Nau- kana. Clarence Nihei. Stanley Oda. Fiith Row: Henry Pang, Wesley Park. Julian Pekelo. Terry Plunkett. Sixth Row: Gerald Sen. Justice Shibayama. Alpha Sigma Nu This has been a year of reorganization for the Alpha Sigma Nu iraternitv. Swelling of the membership rolls and a revision of the constitution were undertaken. Alpha Sigma Nu fraternity takes pride in the close fraternal relations between its brothers of all races. The fraternity took part in various school projects, community projects including the distribution of Heart Fund posters over the entire island and social activities with other campus organizations. The fraternity distinguished itself in the realm of campus intramural and varsity sports. The fraternity was also well known for the musical talents of its members. ■15 First Row, left to right: William Doi, Robert Fergerstrom, Edwin Gayagas. Roy Kaa, Micha ' ?! Machado, Melvin Nishihara. Second Row: Nido Reyes. Kenneth Saito, Kenneth Sereno. Howard Silva. Daniel Sison, Phil Soriano. Third Row: Carl Souza, Sam Tanabe, Rizal Villa. Fourth Row: Sho i Yamauchi. Fifth Row: David Yuen. Kappa Epsilon Theta Founded in 1937, Kappa Epsilon Theta fraternity has since promoted the development of each member ' s higher self through the fostering of the inquiring mind, leadership, tolerance, and comradeship. Providing service both to the University and to other organizations on campus has been another goal of KET. The year 1958-59 has been a successful one in the pursuit of these two goals. First Row. lell to right; Rudy Centeio, Wayne Okabe, Ben Lizama. Second Row: Melvin Lind- sey, Al Bento, Alexander Aiu, Bob Miranda. tf) First Ro Okudti, w, left to Earl Fujii, right: Edward Hong, Tooru Kara, Alvin Kort. Thomas Galera. Second Row: Richard Morikawa. Edwin Fong, Fabian Fragiao, George Kahanu, Maurice Fujimoto, Korlo Look. Robert Alpha Phi Omega First Row: leit to right; Gordon Au, Wil- liam Bonner. Second Row: Albert Fuku- shima. George Horike, Frederick Ing. Haig Kalauokaiani, George Kawaguchi, Roy Y. Kawamoto. Third Row: Sterling Morikawa. Sonford Pang, Kenneth Shiinoki, Sueyoshi Takeuchi, Frederick Young, Arnold Yuen. First Row, leit to right: Anthony Andrade, Milton Chang. Norman Chang. Robert Chee, Howard Ching. Andrew Chun. Sec- ond Row: Paul Konishi, Ronald Nagano. Vincent Nishida. Frank Okimoto. Walter Omoto. Fdwin Otsuji. Third Row: Owen Saiki, Walter Sur; Samuel Lee, advisor. Phi Kappa Pi Phi Kappa Pi Fraternity, a brotherhood whose interests lie in promoting service to the University and to the community, good-will among the various clubs and organizations, and fostering closer and more congenial relationship between the students, participated enthusiastically in numerous events and projects throughout the school year. Phi Kappa Pi plunged into a variety of service, social, athletic, and intramural activities. The fraternity participated in the Homecoming and Pan Pacific celebrations, inler-fraternitv- sorority socials, pledging of new members, and a banquet climaxing the year. In intramural competitions, Phi Kappa Pi athletic teams were noted for their spirit and sportsmanship. 48 Tu Chiang Sheh Celebrating its 31st anniversary as a campus organization, Tu Chiang Sheh fraternity held foremost in its activities, the principle of striving for strength: mentally, morally and spiritually as indicated by the organization ' s name, which means " strength through mutual fellowship. " The fraternity also directed its attention to developing in each member a richer, more mature outlook on life and society through participation in school and community events and projects. Tu Chiang played an active role in the school ' s intramural sports program and Home- coming and Pan Pacific festival celebrations. Other undertakings included decorating the American Chinese Clubhouse for the annual University Chinese Women ' s Association banquet, a Christmas card sale, kalua pig sale, and Christmas caroling at Palolo Chinese Men ' s home. On the social ledger, the fraternity sponsored a New Year ' s eve party, semester-break camp with its sister sorority, Te Chih Sheh, and a banquet honoring the graduating seniors, as well as several parties and jam sessions with campus sororities. The annual Inter- chapter banquet, sponsored by the fraternity ' s alumni, culminated the year ' s activities. 49 First Row, left to right: Kenneth Mihata, Richard Kishimo to. Second Row: Stanley Yamagata, Ronald Amemiya. Richard Sugita, Alvin Narimatsu. Sigma Lambda First Row, left to right: Don Castenada, Robert Funes. Second Row: Gary Hanaoka, Roy Inouye, James Kometani, Roy Nrkahara. Woodrow Nakashima, Galen Narimalsu. Third Row: Ralph Ohara, Richard Okihara. George Seichi, Norman Shiota, Robert Tsumura, Edwin Wada; Jonathan Kajiwara, advisor. i — f 50 Phi Delta Sigma 1 s- BorL f " ' i b, ' ° ' J ! " ' -J " " ' ' ' °- Second Row: Berth Baron, Flnley Blaisdel. Third Row: Melvin Chinen, Ernest temandez, Warren Ferreira. Eugene Gleason, Gregory Lear Fourth Row: Edmund Lum, George MansKeld. Torn Merrill. Bruce Nims, Dave Shepard. Fifth Row: Spencer ipringer. Hay Weaver. Sixth Row: Henry Williams Phi Delta Sigma, a social fraternity, was founded on the Uni- versity of Hawaii campus in 1928. Membership is by invitation hus insuring a select group of congenial gentlemen to uphold fraternity traditions. Phi Delts also aim to be of service to the University With this thoiaght in mmd they have participated in campus activities such as soliciting for the World University Service, ushering at convocations, participating in Homecoming, supporting the Pan Pacific Festival, and taking charge of the backstage arrange- ments for the Ka Palapala Beauty Pageant, The Phi Delts were active in sports, both on the varsity and intramural level. It was in these fields of competitive play that sportsmanship and fair play were learned and practiced :a PROFESSIONAL GROUPS i Tri Alpha First Row, le!t to right: Alfred Young. Suzanne Tanimolo. Second Row: Richard Young. Stanley Hayase, Kenneth Kingrey, ad- visor; Samuel Kim, Francis Ho. Third Row: Oro Mae Lee, Wile le Wong. Alfred Aoki. Elsie Uyehara. Caroline Prade, Regina Duggan, Margaret Cox, Mee Ling Ngan. Fourth Row: Frances Hayashi, Yoshihiro Nishida, Gerald Okubo, Ronald Moriguichi, Shirley Loo, Brenda Button, Melvin Cariaga. f% s First Row, leit to right: James Nogawa. Ronald Abe. r)avid Gushikuma, Rupert Imamura. Harold Shin- sato, Stanley Kawamoto. Second Row: Jaime Mixia, Herman Toma, Keiji Kukino. Richard Nakono, Roy Furumizo, Wilfred Yamomoto, Joseph Kealoha. Third Row: James Lonobe, Bob Kingsbury, Edward Nakano, Henry Cruz, Pedro Pescador, Robert Hirano. Larry Komata. Aggie Club The U ol H Aggie Club has students in the College of Agriculture united through warm comradeship and " esprit de corps. " They meet on the familiar grounds of interest in some phase of agricultural science and develop capable, aggressive agrarian leadership. " What next? " is the by-word of the Aggie Club. The answer was socials, service projects and intellectual pursuits. During the school year 1958-1959, it participated in the tri-club mixer. Then it welcomed the freshmen at the initiation picnic. Furthurmore, its members co-sponsored a food booth at Homecoming. To fulfill a service project in January, the " Aggies " grafted hibiscus for campus beautification. Providing for intellectual opportunities it spearheaded the agricul- tural science displays on Pan Pacific Day. Ending an active school year, its members staged a luau. Dr. Wallace Holmes advisor " Sacking the pig. " part of the initiation ordeal for new Aggie Club mem- bers, provides tun for bystanders and participants alike. Food — the highlight of the .Aggie Club ' s picnic at Kahala Beach Park. Row 1, (left to right): Richard Nagamine, Peter Au, Wendell Kop, Kwock Chow Tong, Frank Okimoto, James I. Sato, Richard Y. Mitsumori, Fred H. Shinsato. Row 2: Edwin Masuoka. Reginald Young, Harold Sugiyama- Henry Nakamura, Kenneth Yonamine, Salwyn Chinn, Ralph Ichiyama, Edwin Stone. Donald Stone, Donald Kom, Iwao Matusoka. Row 3: Calvin Kim, Herbert Hirata, Stanley Yasumoto, Howard Takara, Clarence Yee, Bernard Jacane, William Chang, Mark Murata, Kwai Sun Young, Ryokichi Higashionna, David Asato. American Society of Civil Engineers 54 Rov 1, (left to right); Ronney Koga, Leonard Oki, Allen Yoshida, Marilyn Yoshioka, Jessie Tanabe, Albert Chow, Donald Nagamine, Kenneth Kv ork. Row 2: Ranceiord S. Yoshida, Gary S. Hisamura, Kenneth H. Hir ai, Modesto Gabomo, Willis Nakaoka, Kenneth Yoda, Richard T. Nagano, Allcfj Lock, Row 3: Charles Bento, James Nishimura, Ernest Natsuyama, Stanley Kawaguchi, Rodney Shimoko, Albert Yamashita, Richard Tokairin. Frti! Young. r% r. - piP- - a» ■ ■ v: " 3 . ' « . - 1 ' v V ftr ' . Wl . m ■4 ! First Row, left to right: Eleanor Kan, Glen Yoneji, Helen Sasaki, George Sakurai, Lynelte Lai, Marilyn Lochner, Celestine Hendrick, Glen Matsumoto, Robert Karp. Paulette Wong. Naomi Lee. Second Row: Richard Toyama. Kenneth Fujimoto, Stanley Tokunaga, Leairice Kashiwa. Barbara Miyake, Roy Nakahara, Christopher lay, Don Castaneda, Charles Hong. Kenneth Hamamura, Wallace Aoki, Wesley Ng, Myrna Hee, Roy Imaino. Third Row: Richard Fo, Fred Izumi. Harold Horita, Arthur Paulos. Henry Balanay, Albert Wong, James Case, Richard Humphreys. William Bonner, Eden Lee, Francis Shiroma, Nobuyuki Watanabe, Stanley Hirose. Commerce Club Organized in 1922, the Commerce Club promotes a close relationship among students and faculty members of the business and economics departments. Highlighting the year were many social activities and service projects. A picnic at Kailua Beach Park started the whirl of events for members. The bowling league with Teachers ' College Club, the Home- coming booth, the Japanese movie ticket sale, and the semester break camp kept the club busy. The club also published an Occupational Directory which helps to introduce the busi- ness and economics graduate to the businessmen in the Territory by providing personal data about each graduate. Proving successful in obtaining jobs for seniors, the directory was a year long project for the club. An annual banquet ended the active year. .1.5 First Row. lelt to right: Gaylien Sung. Susan Clark, Joyce Nishimura. Leticia Madamba, Harriet Natsuyatna, Jane Hamamoto, Ruby Oshiro, Frances Shirota, Agnes Nakamura. Second Row: Donald Mack, Pedro Pescador, Hiroji Mende, Jean Fujimoto, Florence Kamiya, Bernice Tamura- Kathryn Sato, Paul Scheuer. Mike Michalek. Third Row: David Chun. Tom Horigan, Emerson Heald, Stephen Chong. Ian Sutherland, Ray Loo, David Wood. Skip Leach, Jim Walker. Chemistry Club Dental Hygiene Society First Row, lelt to right: Mrs. Ycshi Koga, advisor; Shirley Ishibashi, Ellen Annoura, Louise Zempel. Sec- ond Row: Betty Lou Omura. Ellen Harada, Jackie Chang. Sandra Godde. Jeanette Kohatsu. : mB ! ' mEs :s :m i; gBigb S I, 56 rrr r - m j . m First How, left to riaht: Thomas Haioka. Norman Chong. Robert Viduya. David Saiki. Wayne Okabe, Thomas Miyata. Eugene Chun. Norman Shigemura. Allen Higa. Second Row: Joseph Padayhag. Howard Saiki. Nancy Swartz. Barbara Sakai. Herbert Miyata. Roy Shitabata. Stephen Chong. Chalmers Hamasaki. Norman Araki. Lowell Chun. Third Row: Dciald Mack. Ralph Kobayashi. Evelyn Kojima. Stewart Mayes. Etd Lambda Kappa Home Eg Club First Row. left to right: Evelyn Liu. May Choye. Marlene Coslello. Mitsuko Okamura. Patricia Doi. EUie Tanaka, June Oshiro. Second Row: Genevieve Lau. Kay Shimabukuro. Joyce Yoshioka. Nellie Lee. Gladys Fujimori. Cynthia Chun. Lorraine Yuen. Rosita Young. Carol Kouchi. Third Row: Norma Kashinoki. Arleen Horio. Jean Yoshinaga. Billie Muraoka. Marlene Tanakc, Lorraine Sakamoto, Theodora Wong. Lois Yuen. Roberta Ho. Fourth Row: Doris Matsumura. Ann Shiota. Mary E. Hawksv orlh. Gwen Gibbs, Tokie Ikeda. Linda Leong. i Hui Kahu Mai Since entering as freshmen in the fall of 1955, the Class of ' 59 of the UH School of Nursing, has participated in many Hui Kahu Mai campus activities. Some of the major highlights of their four years were their welcome tea, frosh initiation camp held at Camp Kokokohi, capping ceremony and junior-senior banquet at the Halekulani Hotel. As seniors, service projects were done for the Territorial Convalescent Center and the Convalescent Home in Manoa showing that school is not all work. The girls made the most of their last year by enjoying a Christmas party, a banquet held for them by the junior class and a farewell party after their long awaited pinning ceremony. 58 First Row. led to right; Lorna Adachi. Laura Lee Babcock, Harriet Chinen. Second Row: Gloria Ching. lune T. Cole, Eleanor De Cristolaro. Third Row: Marylou Downs, Emmaline Endo, Edith Fujita, C. Eleanor Funakoshi, Dorothy Furuno, Evelyn S. Y. Ho, Maureen K. H. Ho, Ruth Horiuchi, lanet Imada. Fourth Row: Flor- ence Ishigaki, Jane Iwata. Sylvia Klutey, Kar- lene Kunz, Rosalind K. T. Lum, Harriet Naka- hara, Harriet Nekomoto, Ann S. Nishioka, Jean Okumura. Fiith Row: Eleuteria Sabado, Lillian Sakai, Doris Y. Sugimoto. Sixth Row: Doris Yagi, Carolyn Yap, Lorraine Yuen. 59 First Row. lelt lo right: Annette Hoga, Mildred Matsumoto, Geehou Goo. Mary Suda, Merle Hirai. Ethel Kimura. Barbara Nakama, Marjorie Kim. Joyce Lenng. Second Row: Patricia Sakoi, Beverly Fujimoto, Carol Okimura, Clara Tsutsumi, Annette Wong, Judy Daligdig, Jean Lum, Shirley Koga, Pauline Sueyoshi. Hui Kahu Mai First Row, lell to right: Sally Kamiya. Violet Kawaguchi, Lealrice Fujioka, Elaine Shimada. lean Chun, Ellen Higashihara, Lorelta Martin. Elena Viloria. Second Row: Jane Tsuda. Georgianna Yap, Mavis Asano, Joyce Isagawa, Amy Anba, Lillian Nishodo, Gladys Ng. Third Row: Shirley Lim. Stella Young. Caiole Yamada. Micky McCoy, Melinda Robertson, Mary Ann McBee. General Engineering Club " iBT ZT. " W-i » BI- " «; s» , ' -- ki ■ - v = Ik siJ® First Row, left to right; Frank Fujimoto. Sam Yit Lee- Donald Iwasaki. Ronald Feiterra, Milton Von. George Aoki. Second Row: Stanley Ichioka. Mamoru Shinjo. Arthur Kusuhara. Daniel Sato, Robert Lau, Steven McKinney, Harry Abe. Third Row: Ronald Nakaishi, Allan K. Yamanoha, Lester Shimabukuro, Mark Murata, Richard Murabayashi, Lester Kodama, Natsumi Furuka%wa. 61 Campus 4-H Club A world-wide fellowship of men and women, whose motto is to " Make the Best Better " — is named the Campus 4-H Club, an organization designed to promote and assist the Agricultural Extension Service in all 4-H Activities. The University of Hawaii Campus 4-H held a get-together at the beginning of the school term wiih the other clubs from the College of Agriculture to welcome incoming freshmen and to meet the faculty members. A picnic hike at Aieo Heights was held during the Thanks- giving holiday. The International Youth Exchange delegates joined the 4-H ' ers in caroling at Kuckini Hospital, Old Man ' s Home, and Childrens ' Hospital during the Christmas holi- days. Climaxing the year was a banquet to install new officers and honor the graduating members. Mr. lames Shigeta advisor First Row, leit to right; Jo Ann Sugihara. Genevieve Lum. Carolee Ching. Cynthia Chun. Kffy Shimabukuro, Rosita Young, Gladys Fujimori, Mitzie Okamura, Elsie Tanaka. Second Row; Irene Minami, Joyce Yoshioka, Edith Oda, Nellie Lee, Lorene Sakamoto, Lorraine Yuen, Sharlene Tsuhako, Elaine Nitani. Third Row: James H. Sonobe, Herman T. Tbma, Pedro Pescador, Ronnie Sato, Kenneth Katsuyoshi, Elsie Hayashi, Tokie Ikeda, Harold Shinsato, David Hazama. 62 w «? First Row, left to right: Amy Kimura, Juliet Inamine. Norma Shigemura, Geraldine Shimabukuro, Stella Kaneshiro, Alma Ohtomo. Second Row: Doreen Doon, Carole Lum, Doris Fuchikama, Teresita Hilario, Janet Morita, JeaneUe Mashimo, Patricia Tom. Third Row: Thomas Yano, Donald Tagawa, Samuel Aranio, Esther Richard. Joseph Aranio. Richard Okuma. Lowell Pang. Elia ; Eliasa. Music Club Psychology Club First Row, leil to right: Karen Lau. Mae Takahashi, Barbara Kimura. Eunice Chang, Dorothy Noji, Amelia Cordova, lean Miyahira, Ellen Milsui, Hannin Chun. Second Row: luanila Conchee, Sylvia Chong, Anita Wong, Roselle Wong, Catherine Wong, Cora Fuiishige, Thelma Yamashiro, Theresa Brown. Third Row: Frank Nuuan, W, Edwin Libby, Roy Okimotb, David Nakamoto. Hideo Okino, Ralph Yamaguchi, Gerald Lee, Louise Wilson. Fourth Row; William Bonner, Peter Dease, Richard Hoag, Frank Jewett, James H, Helm, Reuben Naholowaa, Wallace Matsunaga. f a First Row, left lo right: Florence Higuchi, Martha Matsusaka, Hope Magata, Barbara Fukuoka, Yoshiko Tamashiro, lane Shimabuku, Dorothy Kadomoto, Patsy Kaneshiro. Second Row: Lois Takayesu- Helen Tse, Janet Miyasaki, Lillian Uchimura, Sylvia Chong, Eunica Chang, Thelma Torii, Eleanor Miura, Elsie Hirasa. Third Row: Hubert Boyd, Frank Jewell, Richard Miyasaki, Robert Kuso, Yoshihisa Taria, Richard Maeda, Richard Maruyama, Chalmers HamaEiaki. George Fujioka. Fourth Row; Donald Young, Masato Nakama, Raymond Terada. Thomas Okano, Gerald Sato, Ernest Noji. Theodore Tarn Sociology Club RELIGIOUS GROUPS 64 First Row, left to right: Marjorie Maneki, Mary Lou Palmer, Eleanor Kan, Agnes Nakatsukasa. Second Row; Milsuo Aoki, advisor; Roy Kokuzo, Geofirey Turner, Donald Dawson. Glenn Yoneji. Religious Council Baptist Student Union FirsI Row. left to right; lane S. Miyahira, lulia Shimabukuro, Joyce Shimada. lune Doi, lone Y. Miyahira. Kazuko Kameoka. Maile Walanabc. Second Row; Joyce Higuchi, Jean Miyahira. Victoria Ishida. Helen Oda. Lois Morincka. Jane Izvika. Margaret Lum, Wanda Watari. Third Row: Irene Kameda. Jane Ige. Dayle Uyehara. Jane Nakaguma. Nancy Kawakami. Irene Harada. Florence Yamashila. Fourth Row: Ralph Honio. Morris Kimoto. Pauline Hirano. Frances Okomoto. Irene Wakayama. Jean Haruki. Miss J. Harris. Counselor. Fifth Row; Wil Masumura. Allred Gima. Wayne Kuramoto. Larry Hino. Katsuyuki Nuro. David Taogoshi. Shoichi Tamura. Thomas Tamura. Albert Takeda. Sixth Row: James Tengan. Ernest Hayase. Roy Takara. Bob Ray. Takayuki Harada. Kazuhiro Ogata. George Arashiro. Gary Ari-nlo. Mikio Izuka. Gerald Tins. r First Row, leil to right; Pedro Pescador, Mike Kitagawa, Ben Pescador, Mike Miyashiro. Alvin Won. Roy Kaneko, Richard Mizula, Michael Nakamura. Owen Saiki, Eden Lee. Second Row: Robert Yano. Hiroji Mende. David Ishigo. Soukichi Fritz, Masami Siksei. Francisco Ada, David Namimoto. Calvin Sasai, Charles Yang. Karl Murai. YMCA First Row. left to right: Terrance Lee. Alex Uyeda. Kenneth Koike, Roy Fukuda, Ronald Oshiro, Lloyd Nishina, floy Mashiba, Hoy Suzuki. Walter Toyama. Alan Kim. Second Row: Wilired Higa. Ken Williams, Bethwel Henry. lim Case. James Masatsugu, Ronald Hedani. Milton Victor. Gordon Wong, Mel Char, Francis Hirashiki. Peter Kuroda. Kenneth Uyeno. Third Row: Manlred Masuda. Harry Yamamoto. Jefi Itoman. John Tochimura. Walt Murakami, Gary Takasbima. Wilfred Kai. Jerry Onosaki. First Row, left to right: Beverly Nakamura, Naomi Hirata, Emell Matsuwcka, Jean Soken, Gayle Nakagov a. Janet Ichioka, Ann Kawctnoto, Amv Yamashita, Carolee Tanaka. Patricia Kamioka. Second Row: Freddy Sekiya, Joanne Totoki, MoUie Tong, Barbara Takahashi, Patricia Eguchi, Helen Matsusaka, Karen Mikami. Lois Takafuji. Carol Okamoto, Amy NoDuhara. Third Row: Gerald Funasaki, Charles Oumi. Margaret " lotoki, Gayle Chijimatsu. Priscilla Mow, Judith Ching, Judith Pike, Lawrence Halamolo, Bruce Hara, David Shimizu. Fourth Row: Roy Murakami. Ernest Nakanishi, Leslie Murakami, Howarth Matsuyama, Roy Kitayama, Roy Doi. Daniel Kali, Vol Pollack, Robert Lee, Reverend Richard Humke, Ter- rence Soon. Canterbury Club YWCA First Row, left to right: Frances Hayashi, Jane Tada. Nancy Ann Kagihara. Cynthia Ho. Karen Mikami, Ernell Malsuwaka, Nora Onishi, Roberta Ching, Milnor Luke, Eleanor Kam. Second Row: Judith Ching, Priscilla Mow. Sohny Kong, Jean Sato, Gayle Nakagawa, Barbara Sakai, Masako Nada, Irene Kubota. Lillian Higa. Elma Luke. Third Row: Jean Okumura. Vivian Takemoto. Jean Tatevama. June Yokotsuji. Marion Taguma, Betty Ohta, Barbara Tani. Theodora Nakamura, Jeanette Ikeda, Barbara Wong. Fourth Rov : Sylvia Koike, Millie Kuratsu. Mildred Teragawachi. Mamo Nakagawa, Loretta Lee, Marion Hirata, Elsa Barlow, Edith Okasaki. Christine Nozawa. Faye Yamamoto, Gretchen Goo. With its purpose to foster the spiritual, intellectual and social interests of Catholic stu- dents at the University of Hawaii the Newman Club had a year of varied activities. Its emphasis on religious activities was shown in the sponsoring of a retreat, first Friday Masses at the clubhouse, communion Sundays, and campus rosary. The club ' s education committee provided members with intellectual fare with the club ' s chaplain, Father Daniel J. Dever, providing seminars on dating, courtship and marriage, and apologetics. Members of the UH faculty were invited to speak to the group. Informal initiation was followed by formal initiation during the second semester. With an interest in the University, the Newman Club participated actively in the campus Homecoming, Pan Pacific Festival, model United Nations, intramural sports, and the Inter Club Council songfest. First Row, left to right: Inez Armington, Mildred Yee. Ann Miycrmoto, Marjorie Ching, Laraine Pereira. Barbaia Sugihara, Naomi Sakihara. Bertha Chang, Lucia Ganalde. Second Row: Lorraine Duarle, Bernice Yuen, Gwen Ching, Mary Haena, Marilyn Lochner. Blanche Denton, Violet Ho, Lorraine Felly, Diane Canada, Celeste Hcndrick, Natalie Chow. Third Row: Calvin Chun, John Wong, Ralph Ukishima, Karen Martin, Annette Pang. Valerie Car- valho. Dennis Kawamoto, Paul C. H. Tiu, Peter Au. Fourth Row: James Pascua, Edward Lum, Mike Machado. Terrence Ching, Robert Fergerstrom, Denis Ching. Whitlow Au, David Gudzikowsl ' i, Ed Magno. Newman Club 68 . V k fe ' ' iL.irii s ' ti First Row, left to right: Robert Loo, Carol Miyabuchi. Jean Oshiro, Alan Sugowara, Barbara Tamayose. Rev. Masao Yamada, Jacqueline Miyahara. Helene Nokatsukasa, Jane Maeda, Mae Sato. Second Row: Glenn Yoneji, Gerald Lee, Amy Kimura, Elaine Matsumoto. Mildred Moromisato, Kathleen Nakasone, Jean Tateyama, Vivian Takemoto, lean Tamashiro, Richard Kishimoto. Third Row: Pat Shimizu, Albert Kayatani, Dean Fujii, Carol Ann Tsumura. May Kawahara, Gwen Amai, Lawrence Kikuta, Armin Yamada, Allen Fujii, Clesson Yamada, United Student Fellowship UH Christian Fellowship First Row. left to right: Betty Lou Omura, Judith Wakayama, Loretta Leong, Shirley Sarae, Grace Honda. Second Row: Kammy Young, Judith Oi. Gloria Ching, Jeanette Kohatsu, Anita Goo. Third Row: Warren Low, Gretchen Goo. Barbara Dodd, Gilbert Chun, Harriet Mark. Wally Libby. ■ •I i ' : sm 69 First Row. left to right: Richard Maruyama, Thomas Okano, George Fujioka, Thelma Oda. Karen Kobayashi. Mildred Horike. Elaine Tagawa. Marjorie Maneki. Nancy Hasegawa, May Togo, Carolyn Hayase. Second Row: Ernest Noji, Raymond Terada, Stanley Aono, George Miyashiro. jean Fujikawa. Alice Kobayashi. Violet Hida. Kiyoko Asada, Agnes Nakamura, Grace Okano. Janet Miyasaki. Judith Murakami. Rainbow YB.A The smil ' -A this couple reflect the happy mood of the YBA ' s dance. First Row. left to right: A,lbert Fuku ihima. Edward Inatsuka, Randy Kamiya. E. Robert Matsumura. Chalmers Hamasaki, Ellen Togo, Carol Oishi, Nancy Furukawa. Loretta Nonakcr, Sally Matayoshi, Etsuko Otake. Richard Hirai. Second Row: Gerald Sato. Herbert lijima. Stanley Okano, Stanley Higashihara. Robert Miyagi, Colin Morikawa, Willis Nakaoka. Shuji Sakata, Isamu Yamamoto. Kenneth Hirai. Kenneth Hamamura. Isamu Aoki. First Row, leit to right: David Asafo, Vincent Soeda. Calvin Onogi. David Arakaki, Herbert Nakasone, Waiter Fenz, Richard Lee, Edward Pavao, Stanley Shin, Minoru Oshiro, Henry Jim. Second Row: Paddy Lum, Madg3 Akao, Patricia Sakai. Stella Kaneshiro, Doris Imamoto, Jane Kamei, Barbara Jean Lim. Kay Mihata. Saily Haruguchi. Fecrl Kam, Janice Nakasone, Alice Moritsugu. Third Row: Jean Mihata, Betty Yoshimura, Karen MacFarland. Roy Fujimoto. Gene Yoshinaga. Robert Rice, James Horio, Geoffrey Turner. Tomas Velez, George Asato, Donald Dawson, Eawrence Omura, James Asato, Stella Young, Delwynne Skotland. Bess Lanca tor, Violet Yuen. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is a Methodist organization which seeks to promote Chris- tian fellowship on campus through its vari- ous activities. Its membership consists of Methodist preference students and all others of the University who are interested in its purposes and activities. The Wesley Founda- tion building is open daily for student use, and regular meetings are held each week- mombers oi Wesley Foundation enjoy the food and talk at the welcome dinner. 72 STUDENT RESIDENCES Hui O Hdumand First Row. left to right: Fred Araki, Larry Miki. Second Row: Yoshio Matsui, Ted Matsuo. Larry Miyasato, Stan Ichioka. Rich- ard Kado. Donald Kunimitsu. h ' i V ■ ' First Row, leit to right: Barbara Nishiwa, Arleen Iwamoto, June Aniasaki, Barbara Tcrmayose, Elaine Chock, Carol Sakamoto, Kazuko Sato, Loma Ahn. Grace Takesue, Peggy Jane Tanaka. Second Row: Edith Kasahara. Vicky Tancka, Kay Ueoka, Esther Shimizu, Charen Ching, Ethel Otaki. Judith Maruo, Barbcra Burdick, Judy Hackett. Third Row: Winona Umehara. Jeanne Hara, Jean Oshiro, Jane Matsumura, Ruth Torii, Sueko Wata- ncbe. Fay Cayetano. Elaine Paaluhi. Mrs. Frances Hogle. First Row. left to right: Suzanne Takitani. Helen Morinaka. Annette Hamada. Gayle Kawamoto, Lena Clement. Nona Among. Marilyn Matsuo. Second Row: Nancy Motoyama. Joyce Omuro, Shirley Nakamoto, Marsha Hiramoto . Margaret Osako, Charlotte Nohara. Shirley Hashiro. Third Row: Ora Ann Tashiro. Janice Kashima, Mae Yamamoto, Mae Sato. Margaret Cox. Jackie Shibota, Vivian Takemoto, Jean Tateyama. Judith Mi- sawa. Nit a Nebrija, Carol Tanimoto, Beatrice Enoki. o Ji First Row, left to right: Sue Beck. Betty Karimolo, Carole Hotta, Elaine Torigoe, Uetty Sakoda, Carol Hori, Sonia Endo, Carol Miyasato, Carolyn Kato. Second Row: Fat Yoneda, Elizabeth Fukuda. Chloe Dare, Joyce MrtEumoto. Lois Patterson, Yasue Ebesugawa. Gladys Tamasaka. Elaine Higuchi, Hideko Tabata, Lita Languit. Third Row: Sheila Umehara, Rcbin Leong, Amy Yonashiro. Carol Kouchi. Ellen Hata. Irene Fujimoto, Bernadyn Kim. Irene Kanno, Esther Kimura, Leodivina Galut, Dorothy Cwerey. Frear Hall First Row, left to right: Jean H. Miyahira, Nora Uyematsu, Irene Asato. Eette Tao, Judy Imamoto. Ethel Masuda. Carol Ann Tsumura, Mary Ellen Case, Madge Akao. Kay Poole, Eleanor Kunihiro. Second Row: Jeraldirte Hiroyama. Lillian Takemura. Susan Matsumoto. Nolsuyo Nishibun. Lilv Hamamura. Carol Betsui. Judy Wood. Ellen Muraoka. Third Row: Clementina Salas, Thelma Muraoka. Myrtle Murakami. Nancy Abe. Suzanne Landreth, Hazel Mitobe, Harriet Honda, Jane Saito, Janet Yamada. »i i •• S:v Hdle Ldulima First Row. lell to right: Kara Aoki, Catherine Diama, Anne Fuji- moto. Second Row: Pearl Higa. Janet Ikemori, Joyce Inouye. Third Row: Alberta Kaiawe, Joyce Kanja, Jean Kido. Fourth Row: Dora Kimura, Mabel Kimura. Doris Kiyota, Carol Koito. Marjorie Komo, Alma Kosaka. Fiith Row: Eleanor Maeda, Jane Maeda, Mikie Ma- saki, Jane Masuoka, Pauline Navarro, Rosaline Niibu. Sixth Row: Doris Okino, Elaine Omoto, Elaine Tagawa, June Takaki. Irma Tamura. Sharon Tomita. Seventh Row: Amy Uegawa, Mildred Yamaki. 76 Hale O Kane First Row. left to right: Shigeto Yamaguchi, Roy Fukutomi, Harold Tanda. Stanley Domingo. Thomas Miyata. Richard Young. Ronald Umehara. Second Row: Norman Kato, Kenneth Yamamoto. Ronald Wong. lames Ohara. Melvin Cariaga. Roy Kokuio, Norman Chong. Yoshikatsu Asano. Third Row: Charles Hong. Donald Inaiuku. Wullmer Hasegawa. Richard Humphreys. David Kotomori. Wilfred Morinaka. David Saiki. Roy Okazaki. Paul Koyama. Fourth Row: Warner Bowers. Lloyd Yoshina. Roy Tamashiro. Clifford Lai. George Kamei. Edwin Nakamoto. Stan Yama- gata. Richard Tokuoka. Fifth Row: Rudy Isabelo. Alfredo Domingo. Sieven Shiraki. Alan Okinaka. William Perry, Henry Cruz. William Kono. Six Row: Scott Kerr, Weston Parry-Fiskc, lohn Beck. Wilfred Rego. Morton Achi. Skip Leoch. Richard Okano. SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS HEPER Club First Row, left to right: Robert Omai, Tony Andrade. Mataichi Kosora, John Nakamura. Wilired Nakakura, Wilfred Yamada, David Pung. George Anzai. Second Row: Robert Ariyoshi, Warren Hamamoto, Samuel Lee. Sanlord Ogawa, Lance Yamamoto. Lon Tiner, Dick Machida, Bruce Haines, Richard Maeda. Third Row: Beatrice Kanetake, Shannon Lee, Sohny Kang. Irene Chang, Vivian Ing, Jeonette Ing, Naomi Lee, Joyce Yamashiro, Kathleen Delaney. Grace Kanetake, Eleanor Imura, Cynthia Ching. Akiko Komata. Katherine Hiromoto, Victoria Young. f fff . " L% A i % .«v v ,- = ■aCk. m First Row. left to right: Frederick Chow. Warren Ferreira. Second Row: Raymond Iwamoto. Albert Jeremiah. Third Row: Al- bert Kayatoni. Melvyn Kim. Fourth Row: Roy Mashiba. Ted Matsuo. Jayne Kuwata Drill Team Sponsor First Row, left to right: Ronald Anemiya. Melvin Chinen. Second Row: Norman Ing. Wendell Iseri. Third Row: Fred Katakura, Stanley Kawaguchi. Fourth Row: Stanley Kobayashi. Malcolm Koga. Fiith Row: James Nogawa, Thomas Osakoda. Sixth Row: Halford Soong, Gary Takashima. Seventh Row: John Wong. Randall Wong. Army Drill Team First Row, left lo right: Ed Gayagas. Charles Grantham. Second Row: Walter Kagawa. Claude Kamemori. Third Row: Richard Kishimoto. B it Kobayashi. Fourth Row: Waller Murakami, Ernest Natsu- yama. Fifth Row: James Pascua. 0%wen Saiki. Sixth Row: Walter Toyama, Ralph Ukishima. Seventh Row: Robert Wood- ward, Raymond Yer. 79 First Row, left to right: O. A. Bushnell, Anita K. Moepono, Daniel K. Ainoa, Puonani Kini, Theodore F. Nobriga. Second Row: Raymond Y. C. Ho, Vernon Nunokawa, Theodore C. Searle, Sam T. H. Chang, Sakae Takahashi. University of Hawaii Alumni International Students Association First Row, left to right: Cresminola Javier, Priscilla Ancheta, Mitsuko Okamura, Elizabeth Dirige. Leticia Madamba, Cerila Fanuncial, Maisie Phoon, Emma Fanuncial. Maria Benavente. Hiroko Miyazaki. Man-Mei Ac. Second Row: Sylvia Abadilla. Chi Yun Tscv Chieko Tachihata, Persephone Calaycay, Marcia Chang. May Choye, Yasue Ebiwugawa. Esther Seman, Aurelia Viernes, Margaret Virag. Third Row: Tadashi Yamamoto, Washington Guillermo, Modesto Gaborno, Jesus Concepcion. Joaquin Tenorio. Kagefumi Amano, Wooshik Yoon, Peter Ho, Junzo Matsu, Ernest Sue- yoshi, Rodrigo Mercado, Romeo Alconcel. Fourth Row: Adolto Pagaduon, Yushi Aotani, David Ho, Tony Liu, Cesareo Sabangan, Duke Choi, Kenshin Morita, Kimio Saito, Katsuyuki Niiro, James Daguimol. James J. Virag. STUDENT A) STRATION Associated Students of the University of Hawaii ASUH ex president ecutives lake a break on the Hemenway Hall balcony. Leit to right: Janet Hiraoka. secretary; Paul Robinson, Vernon Kajiwara, treasurer; and Melvin Sakaguc hi, vice-president. 85 First Row, left lo right: Suzanne Kozaki. lanet Hiraoka. Melvyn Sakagucbi. Marilyn Lochner. Ruth IHoriuchi. Second Row: Ralph Ohara. Howard Saiki. Vernon Kajiwara. Robert Masumoto, Charles Kanemori- Ronald Watanabe, Frank Forbes, Raymond Hayashida, Henry Lau. ASUH Senate The ASUH Senate, led by Paul Robinson, first semester, and Melvyn Sakaguchi, second semester, began the year by taking up the controversial subject of nuclear testing. In August, four ASUH delegates were sent to the National Students Association Congress held at the University of Illinois. The successful ASUH medical insurance plan for students began its second year on campus. An Indonesian student enrolled at the University in September under the Asian Student Scholarship plan. Definite plans for the ASUH bulletin board v ere drawn up. Annual ASUH-sponsored activities, such as the NSOW, Homecoming Festival, Ka Polapala Beauty Pageant, Model UN, and the Pan Pacific Festival, vi ere efficiently planned 86 President Paul Robinson listens intently as senior Senator Frank Forbes discusses an issue at a Senate night meeting. ASUH Senate and carried out by students. Special committees were set up throughout the year to deal with matters such as the Board of Publications amendment and ASUH constitutional re- vision. Several ASUH In-Service training seminars on various campus topics held for the senators were also open to the student body. In February, a special election was held to fill the vacancies created by the resignations of a senior and sophomore senator. The vacant position of Vice-President was also filled during this election. The year was ended with the student body elections in April and the inauguration of the new Senate in May. 87 First Row, led to right: Abraham Loo. Melvyn Sokaguchi. Second Row: Richard Nakanishi. John Shinkavra. chairman: Winiired Ishimoto, Barbara Fukuoka. Drives Committee The Drives Committee works with the Bureau of Student Activities to coordinate drives which affect the whole student body. Only those drives instigated for the benefit of community agencies come under the committee ' s jurisdiction. The committee must give approval to any drives conducted, and sponsoring organizations must abide by its decision. This year, education was the main goal of the committee with money a secondary one. It was decided to have only five monetary drives — Community Chest, Retarded Children ' s, Heart Fund, Red Cross, and ' World University Service. The committee aimed to educate students during the year and culminated their efforts in May with solicitations for the United Fund Drive which included all drives exce pt WUS. ' WUS was made a separate campaign to educate and solicit at the same time. TIglv Man Jock Williams slithers across Ihe iloor, soliciting donations for WUS. 88 First Row, leit to right: Florence Lau, Victoria Young, Kitty Delaney, chairman,- Anita Moepoco. Second Row: Kenneth Yoda. Dan Dallon, Michael Brandon. Homecoming Committee 1 m I J Queen Rosalie Tatsaguchi reigned over annual Homecoming festivites that included the food booths on campus, a motorcade to the Homecoming football game, the alumni luau, and a dance at Hemenway Hall. A large crowd swamped the food booths and caused early sell-outs of the variety of meals offerred by campus organizations. 89 Student Court Leit to righl: Robert Endo, chief justice; Maurice Arrisgado. Yvonne Omura, Barbara Tamayose, Rudolph Hummel. The Student Court has the responsibihty of ruUng on all ASUH matters as well as on problems arising from ASUH Senate Legislation. The Court is composed of seven student members from the four classes: a Chief Justice and six Associate Justices. Faculty Advisors were Dean Edmund Spellacy and Dr. Norman Meller, Kilohana, the University ' s only campus political club, called upon the Court to interpret the ASUH Constitution regarding the vacancy in the oilice of ASUH President. President Paul Robinson graduated at the close of the first semester and was forced to resign. The question at stake was, " How will the vacancy be filled? " . " Shall the Vice President act as the President as part of his duties as Vice President or will he become the President and vacate his post as Vice President? " . The Court observed that the Constitution states specifically in Article XII that the Vice President would become President in the event of a vacancy and a special election would be held to fill the office of Vice President. 90 Students vote at auxiliary booths, used lor the farst time this year. Election Committee The Election Committee consists of regular members of the ASUH who are appointed by the ASUH President with the approval of the Senate. The committee conducts all ASUH and class elections and plebiscites. The members are responsible for the setting-up of ballots after the polls are closed. This year two auxiliary polls were temporarily added, one near Crawford Hall and the other near Gilmore Hall, making a total of three polls. First Row, lejt to right: June Suga. Judith Lam, Marjorie Shimizu, Elaine Hirashinia. Lilly Taketa. Second How: lane Okada, chairman; Marian Kitamura, Jan et Ichioka, Joyce Okumura. Eay Nakashiroa, Elaine Iwamoto. Third Row: Reginald Young, Stanley Kanda. Roy Sato, Richard Kishimoto. 91 w Left to right: Helene Osaka, Richard Sugita, Amy Nagano, president; Lawrence Wong. Annette Chee, Allan Yoshida. BOG The Board of Governors made noticeable improvements in the college union, Hemenway Hall, this year. The most startling change was the remodeling of the main lounge. Colorful pieces of furniture brightened the once conservative hall. Offices for the ASUH financial secretary, BOG secretary and the Bureau of Stu- dent Activities were relocated and installed in the Blue Room. The freshmen were given campus calendars which explained the functions of the Board of Governors and listed BOG activities. These events were dances, coffee hours, and movies. The Carnegie Music Library scheduled a listening hour of progressive jazz, which attracted a large crcwd. The program committee started an art collection to lend to the students and faculty. A new committee handling special activities planned popular " zabuton " classes, ti-leaf slides, and tours around Oahu. Comprising the Board of Governors are eight students, three faculty members, and one alumnus, with the Program Counselor serving as ex-officio member. This group is responsible for the policy, programming and maintenance of Hemenway Hall — your college union. Dewey Kim Edward Stasack Raymond Vaught 92 ' ii Board of Publications The Board of Publications is an administrative committee of the ASUH Senate. The 10-member committee includes the editors of Ka Leo O Hawaii and Ka Palapala, publications advisor, ASUH president, ASUH executive secretary, a representative of the University Office of Publica- tions and Information, and two juniors and two seniors. All student members, one of whom serves as chairman of the Board, are appointed by the ASUH senate. A constitutional plebiscite this year extended the scope and authority of the BOP enabling it to fix budgets and policies for student publications and to appoint editors and approve staffs for these publications. The Board has worked out a set of operating procedures which will not only increase efficiency, but also provide the continuity previously lacking. Left to right: Pedric Rea, chairman; David Nakasone. Paul Izawa, Jean Gutierres. Winifred Leong, Melvyn Sakaguchi. Insert; Robert L. Scolt. 93 First Rowr, left to right: June Kawaguchi, Grace Kinoshita. Edwind Lau, Carol Goto. Louise Malig. Second Row: Tad Saito, Carol Williams. Kenry Lau. Danny Sison. Third Row: Joy Ahn, chairman: Norman Okimoto, Greg Lear, Sandra Tom. Valerie Perofi. Ka Pdldpald Committee Amateur photographers take pictures of Ka Pap semi- finalists on Camera Day. 94 Poster Committee First Row, left to right: Clarene Okimura. Bernadine Tom. Second Row: Janet Hiracka Carol Goto. Awards Committee First Row. left to right: Lois Takcryesu, Clement Fujimoto, Hope Magata. Second Row: Korlo Look, Edward Paine, Akio Inoue. 9.5 !!ssEu l=BtliSBmiTlflES H.1SS CHEVROLET. ClOTHIdG MEW =; : ( " 1 J r -- Qf f a«k Largest cheering section of the season turns out ior the UH-San Diego Marines loctball game. Spirit Rally Committee 96 First Row, left to right: Evonne Kauai, Bunny Cabral, laney Frey. Betty Searle, Charen Ching. Second Row: Metinda Robertson, Mary Ann McBee, Clarene Okimura, Robin-Claire Leong, Nora Onishi. Model UN Committee H.- ' :? -v First Row, leit to right: Dr. Paul van der Veur, Joati Causey. Suzanne Kozaki, Lee Ann Justice. Second Row: Frank Forbes, chairman: Mike Dagiaou, Dr. Robert Staffer, Siegfried Geske, Ronald WatoTiabe. Insert: Richard Mar, research director. Public Relations Committee lu First Row, left to right: Florence Lau, chairman; Leonie Cbong. Carol Williams, Mary Corns, Carol Goto. Second Row: Harold Wright, Tad Saito. Shugen Inouye. Frederick Garro. 97 Second Hand Bookstore r r i - y " i . j; First Row, led to right: Melvyn Sakaguchi, Janet Hiraoka. chairman. Second Row: Paul Nishimura, Bernadine Tom. Ronald Migita, Roy Sato. First Row, leit to right: Barbara Zane. Mieko Shigezawa ' , Rene Ueoka. Helen Yamada. Second Row: loan Wong, chairman. Directory Committee 98 wmms Ka Leo, voice of the students Paul Izawa Ka Leo First Sem. Editor Publications David Nakasone Ka Palapala Editor i Winiired Leong Ka Leo Second Sem. Editor Robert L. Scott Publications Advisor Kd Leo O Hawaii ( y Mieko Shigezawa Cily Editor Barbara Zane Copy Editor Tad Saito Sports Editor The resignation of Editor Paul Izawa and four major executives at the end of the first semester turned the tide for Ka Leo. The Board of Publication ' s year old proposed constitutional amendment was revised and presented to the student body v ho passed it overwhelmingly. The measure, effective September, 1959, will revamp operations of all ASUH publications. With the possibility of discontinuing the weekly newspaper when five top positions were vacated, the ASUH Senate accepted an emergency proposal providing salaries for all Ka Leo editors. Winifred Leong, last year ' s city editor and winner of the journalism award, finally filled the chief vacancy and resumed publication in March. Despite all the difficulties the staff encountered, it managed to initiate a Ka Leo Forum which permitted students to express their views on any subject related to their college education. News coverage was broad, running the gamut from President Synder ' s inaugura- tion to hula hoops. First Row, leit to right: Gwen Ching, Hester Kobayashi, Jeanne Otake, Shirley Kam, Marjotie Yoshiolta. Second Row: ludy Kawamoto. Haruo Oda, Korlo Look. Laura Gonzales. 104 Albert and Alvin, Ka Leo comrades. Chung ' s copy crew. William Doi Photo Editor Mae Yamamoto Editorial Director Alvin Kort Business Manager Publications " playboys " with Japanese singing star Izumi Yukimura 105 Charades at the Ka Leo-Ka Pap picnic. " Smoke gets in your eyes . . y -i V - ' -. " T Kg Leo second semester editorial board. First Row, left to right: Albert Fukushima- news editor; Fusayo Haraguchi, assistcnt City editor; Shirley Miyasaki, city editor; Ron Tomer, sports editor. Second Row: Melvin Carriaga, advertising director; George Chung copy editor; Mike Roberts, photo editor. 106 The annual staff, one big happy family. Kd Pdldpdld Kenneth Kingrey Art Advisor Milton Goo Graduate Advisor A. .7k Stanley Rivera Photo Advisor 1958 annuals are distributed to eager students. The worried look as deadline day approaches. f Alma Lai Associate Editor Carolyn Yap Copy Editor Robert Oshima Business Manager With two strikes aganst them — the unfinished 1957 annual and the late 1958 edition — the Ka Palapala staff determined to produce a yearbook on time. " 1959 or Bust! " was the motto of the tenacious staff members who kept the Ka Palapala office open late at night to meet the printers ' ultimate deadline. Under editor-photographer David Nakasone, the workers on Ka Palapala ' 59 constantly aimed toward perfection in copy, layout, photography and art work. A driving esprit de corps developed within the staff nucleus and carried the workers to successful completion of the publication. At the climaxing staff banquet the 310-page, seven section annual was shown to be a reality. Aij- ' -! Ching Mok. up Editor Francis Ho Art Editor Laura Luke Layout Co-Editor Suzanne Tanimoto Layout Co-Edilor 108 Connie Lau Photo Editor May Ueno Activities ludy Oi Athletics First Row. left to right; Eddie Inouye. Mae Kawatachi. Judy Wakayama, Karen Wai. Jerry Hashizumi. Second Row: Remi Tom, Reginald Young, Fred Young, Albert Fukushima, amir I Marian Tomita Administration Sandra Tom Administration Charlene Tarutani Organizations 109 First Row. left to right: Florence Fujifani, Virginia Hee- Salome Kim, Emmalina Endo, student chairman: Elsie Loo. Bernadine Tom. Second Row: Don Klopf, Orland Letforge. faculty chairman; Anthony Kim, Jim Dotson. Board of Debate and Forensics The Board of Debate and Forensics consists of a chairman, debate captain and com- missioners appointed by the Senate. It promotes and finances forensic activities for the educational and general welfare of the University with Delta Sigma Rho, national honor- ary speech society under the advisorship of the Speech Department. Encouraging the development of extemporaneous speaking, the Hemenway Extempo- raneous Speaking Contest marked the Board ' s hrst big event of the year- Freshman Extemporaneous Speaking Contests were held for students enrolled in introductory speech courses during both semesters. Trophies were awarded to winners. A late second semester ev ent, the All Hawaii Oratorical Contest offered a final induce- ment to students for polished composition and delivery. The Hawaii Intercollegiate Debate League which included Chaminade College, The Honolulu Christian College, Church College of Hawaii and the University of Hawaii was formed this year. Debates were held throughout the year. Freshman speech winners receive trophies irom Mr. Riley Allen, Honolulu Slar-Bulletin editor. Friends congratulate a happy winner. First Row, left to right: Ruth Hohuchi. Gene Parola. Lillian Sakai, chairman; Jack Vaughn. Second Row: John Law. Jane Iwata. Douglas Kaya. UH Theater Group Under the guidance of Dr. Earle Ernst, Dr. Joel Trapido, Dr. Edward Langhans, Miss Lucie Bently, and Mr. Jack Vaughn, the Theater Group Council produced five experimental and entertaining plays this season. The council members control the business and techni- cal aspects of the University Theater Group. Antigone by Sophocles vras the last play of the 1957-58 school year. It was directed by Dr. Edward Langhans The first play of the new school year was a repeat performance of the summer play, Eantan. and was directed by Dr. Ernst. Dr. Trapido directed Arthur Miller ' s A View From the Bridge, followed by Fishbeck Tapestry directed by Mr. Vaughn. Moliere ' s School for Wives directed by Dr. Langhans was presented late in February. The plot fanally gets unwound as the stodgy Arnolphe learns that true love conquers all in Moliere ' s School ior Wives. 1 1 safs b - Rosei kneels on his dream throne and listens to the prophecy of his greatness end the promise o! his iame in the original version of Kontan. Kantdn In the Kantan modern version, the dreaming Jiro is surrounded by masked " Beauties. ' 112 Beatrice Carbone and her husband, Eddie, argue over her niece Catherine ' s readiness to get a job. A View From the Bridge Marco, tired ol Eddie ' s taunts at his blond brother Rudalpho, challenges Eddie to lest his strength by raising a chair with one band. 113 .J 4.- " -V .■ • ' - -T5f!r lTr C First Row, leil to right: Melicent Ching. Mabel Takahara. Annette Akimoto. Annette Young. Mary Woodward, Carole Lum. iuliet Inamine, Grace Kinoshita. Edwina Lau, Kay Cape. Harriet Kawano, Annette Hirai. Loretia Au. Alma Ohtomo. Second Row: Virginia Diepraam. Concieta Barcina. Maxine lackman, Esther Inafuku, Norman Shigemura, Jeanette Goya, Donna Stang- land, Doreen Doon, Lorene Perrin, Esther Richard, Bonnie Wudtke, Sandra Blake, Yoshiko Tamashiro. Florence Oshiro. Third Row: Ethel Iwasaki. Sophie Nonomura, Miriam Donton, Alan Kim. Donald Tagawa, Gerald Ting, lim Guadnola, lohn Rabbon. Edwin Takahata, Chadwick Ishikawa, Darien Ching. Florence Endrina. Lillian Nakama, Karen lare, Barbara Dodd. Lois Shida. Fourth Row: Al Lagaso. Charles Ikehara. Sam Aranio. Lowell Pang. Mel Chinen, Robert Loo, Yau Chun. Hideo Okino, Mike Ki- tagawa. Jimmy Kaina. lerry Hasbizumi. Tom Kano, loseph Aranio. Richard Kishimoto. University Choir The 1958-59 University of Hawaii Concert Choir, directed by Norman D. Rian, served as on outstanding goodwill ambassador from the Hawaii campus this year. The 60-voice group made a six-week tour of Japan its introduction to the 1958-59 school year. During this six-week period, the choir presented 37 concerts in 29 cities on Honshu and Kyushu. Tokyo, Hiroshima and Nagasaki were on its itinerary. Several local appearances complemented the visit: " Pearl Harbor Day, " the annual UH presentation of " Christmas Under the Stars, " and the mayors Christmas party for employees. In March, the choir visited Hawaii and Lanai. The group sang at the Punchbowl Sunrise Services. Other engagements included a " Concert by the Sea " at the Moana Hotel and an appearance on " Hawaii Calls. " The choir returns from the successful tour of Japan. 114 Farrington Hall echoes with music as chorus students loosen their vocal chords. University Chorus University Band The band practices for perfection under the careful direction of Mr. Robert Brown. E ' S i% -t. 115 Ralph Kobayashi Cadet Corps Commander Carole Saikyo Corps Sponsor Phil Soriano Corps Adjutant Army ROTC Under the capable leadership of Cadet Colonel Ralph Kobayashi, the University of Hawaii Army ROTC Corps completed another successful year in military training to provide competent regular and reserve officers for the United States Army. A semester of basic drill for the underclassmen prepared them for the reviews and parades held during the second semester, which ended with the graduation parade and commissioning of the cadet officers. Winners of the 1958 " City of Tacoma " award given to the college with the best over- all scoring in military proficiency at Fort Lewis, Washington, the seniors helped prepare the juniors for their summer camp. The juniors, with a program of rifle firing and phy- sical training, readied themselves for camp, the practical application of three years of ROTC classroom study. The year saw the introduction of the short sleeve, open collared uniform for routine drills. Socially, the Sabre and Chain held a dance with the Frear Hall girls, invited Gamma Chi Sigma Sorority to its banquet, and planned " Operation Collegiate, " the annual military ball. Company A marches to the ready tine. 116 Lester Kodama Ut Battle Group Cecelia Ching Battle Group Sponsor Calvin Kim Company A Sandra Chun Company A David Shephard Company B Barbara Moody Company B Walter Funasaki Company C Jean Miyamasu Company C w f W - " y JT I Ralph Ohara Company D f Hosalie Tatsuguchi Company D ■■v 117 Ryokichi Higashionna 2nd Battle Group Margie Noito Battle Group Sponsor Company G passes in review during the Dawkins Benny drill competition. 118 " m- Senior cadet Robert Masuo conducts a machine gun class with the assistance ol Sergeant Allen. Robert Masuo Company E Maurice Arrisgado Company G Carolee Ching Company E Linda Tom Company G Roy Kaneko Company F Mark Murata Company H Elmira Kojima Company F Lilly Saito Company II 119 Charles Marshman Jacqueline Filbry Cadet Wing Charles Ota Jane Kaneshiro Wing Statf Air iorce cadets strut their groundwork during Wednesday morning drill. 120 Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC program has, as its primary role, the instruction and training of qualified advanced students for eventual active duty as second lieutenants in the Air Force, The Air Force ROTC detachment of the University of Hawaii under the command of Colonel Edward Greene, Jr., enjoyed a highly successful year. Among the significant events within the detachment this year were the observance of the tenth anniversary of the detachment and the enrollment of three women into the AFROTC program. The training program set forth for the cadet wing included basic drilling, formal parades, drill and athletic competitions, and excursions and orientation flights at Hickam Air Force Base. Of the twenty-seven senior cadets who attended the summer training unit at McClellan Air Force Base in Sacramento, California, this year, four were selected dis- tinguished military studen ' .s. Cadet Colonel Charles Marshman was selected by the Com- mandant of the summer training unit at McClellan as the outstanding cadet of the entire summer training camp. r George Kohatsu Leiko Matsuda Group 1 Lloyd Yamada Edwina Lau Group 2 The colors on proud display at a parade. 121 Reginald Young Lorraine Kirihara Squadron 1 Wesley Park Geraldine Niiyania Squadron 2 Well, they ' ll never join army ROTC. Edmund Yee Louise Malig Squadron 4 122 m m Dennis Tsui Merna Ching Squadron 3 Kenneth Watanabe Kaleinani Espinda Drill Team " i " -C ' 7 : ? 7 1-? ' t t f - ' .Ei J " i ' v -» fir n i i uV " r The air force ROTC drill team, a crack precision unit Walter Hosokawa Carol Callaway Squadron 5 Stanley Osada Pat Shinno Squadron 6 " ' .fe ; 123 . ii ■ Richard Kumaishi Air Force Commandor Ramona Tong Band Sponsor Jamie Mexia Army Commander The joint ROTC marching band pauses a moment during practice ior the camera. 124 I H ■III ■|BB 1181 ■IBB HM HHIHI Bii ISIHHH H9H ■■■i B9 Bl Bl israi IBBI ummm SBfSBflHHHisaasaBinBiMi.wiiBiBaBHHH iBiBiH iBiSnl aSBH iigaiHHiiB iaHBBBBBiHiBBimssBinn IB ■IB ►l SBBBBIBBBBBBBBBBBfi »SIHBSBBB9HIHilBBBBBfiBB BIBBL IBR iflBjBKiHnBI IBlBIBBBBRBBI BBBflea IliiHIBflBBBBBiBBaBBia ■ BB BBBBBHWBBBIHMBBHB ■■■BBBBBBBBBBISBBH IBBBBBBBB SBHHBBB IBBB BBBBBBB K BiSBBBB HBBBB IBBBBBBBBBBB I Laurence H. Snyder President Laurence H. Snyder Sixth President of the University of Hawaii February 17. 1959. The sixth President is iormally inaugurated. _. yA ? " ' ' Delegates, faculty and honored guests file to their seats as the choir and audience stand. The hot sun did not faze the student turnout. khm 130 Dr. Snyder is congratulated before delivering his inaugural address. Vying with statehood for the distinction of being the biggest event of the year was the inauguration of the University of Hawaii ' s sixth president, Dr. Laurence H. Snyder. The presidency was conferred upon Dr. Snyder in a formal ceremony at the Andrews Outdoor Theater on Tuesday, February 17, 1959. The occasion was heralded by a pro- cessional march composed especially for the inaugural festivities by Fiaymond Vaught. The science symposium " Modern Genetics and Modern Man " conducted the evening before paid tribute to Dr. Snyder whose specialty is genetics. The Theater Group ' s contribution to the inaugural activities was Moliere ' s comedy, " The School for Wives. " Opening night festivities on Friday honored the presidential party. The Alumni Association, for its part, sponsored a public reception in the central court of Bachman Hall on Saturday, which was followed by a gala luau. Culminating the inaugural festivities a week later was a concert by the Honolulu Symphony orchestra, soloists, and the University Concert Choir under the direction of Raymond Vaught. The procession marches solemnly out after the ceremony. 131 Administrative Staff Willard Wilson Vice-President and Frovosl 132 ■ . Bruce E. White Vice-President and Dean o! Fcrculties Wilfred I. Holmes Vice-President and Dean of Administration i:i.i First Row. left to right: Fred K. Lam. Phillip E. Spalding, chairman: Laurence H. Snyder. Richard Penhallo ' w. Second Row: ]. Garner Anthony, Reynolds G. Burkland, Leslie A. Hicks, Katsuyuki Izumi, Hung Wai Ching. Bcdrd of Regents Governing the University ot Hav aii in all phases of operation is the nine-member Board of Regents. The Board has under its jurisdiction all matters concerning finances, instruction and research policies, campus expansion and improvement, faculty appointments, and student fees. Members of the Board are appointed to four-year terms by the governor Territorial law stipulates that each of the major islands in the Haviraiian chain must be represented on the Board, and that at least one regent be an alumnus. Current chairman of the Board is Philip E. Spalding. Other regents are Reynolds G. Burkeland, Hung Wai Ching, Leslie A, Hicks, Katsuyuki Izumi, Lloyd C, Kaapana, Fred K. Lam, Jack H. Mizuho, and Richard Penhallovir. 134 Administrative Officers Albert H. Banner Director. Hawaii Marine Laboratory Harold M. Bilner Dean oJ Student Personnel Elsie M. Boatman Director oi Food Service i M. Myrtle S. Brodie Director ol Personnel A. Leonard Diamond Director. Psychological Research Center Arthur A. Dole Director, Bureau of Testing and Guidance las O. A. Bushnell Acting Dean, College of Applied Science Dale N. Goodell Asst. Director. Cooperative Ext. Service in Agriculture and Home Economics Y. Baron Goto Director. Cooperative Ext. Service in Agri- culture and Home Economics Robert M. Kamins Director, Legislative Reference Bureau 136 The Business Office, lamiliar sight to traflic offenders and class droppers. Joseph T. Keeler Andrew W. Lind Asst. Director. Hawaii Ag. Exp. Stn. Director- Romanzo Adams Social Research Laboratory Roger L. Moseley Director, Hilo Branch 13-; Thomas Nickerson Director, Office of Publications and Infor- mation Lew Ayres lectures on religion. 138 Harold S. Roberts Dean oi the College of Business Adminis- stration Katherine H. Wery Counselor for Student Housing and Part- time Employment l fif Spencer W. Tinker Aquarium Director Joseph M. Skorpcn Treasurer Susan D. Slonoker Director. Bureau of Student Activities S Edward T. White Director. Admissions and Records V Henry B. Vasconcellos Director ol Athletics 139 Department Chairmen Donald C. McGuire Agriculture Albert ]. Bernatowicz Botany " Wish he ' d serve me a nice juicy A instead. ito George W. Chu Bacteriology John I. Naughton Chemistry ill llllil III Hill... Ill iiiiiiir ' fli iiii- «p i Earle Ernst Drama Joel Trapido Drama John B. Ferguson Economics and Business 111 Ka Leo reporter, Mieko, chats with Provost Wilson and President Snyder at an Airport press conJerence. 1 f ' ' 1 Agatin T. Abbott Geology and Geophysics Robert Staulier Government 142 Alvin C. Saake Health and Physical Education John A. While History Oma Umbel Home Economics Mental giants of Hui Pookela try physical labor for a change. 14:i Otto J. Beyers Education William W. Tinniswood Engineering Charles S. Bouslog English Bertha Mueller European Languages Neal M. Bowers Geography ( I 144 Stanmore B. Townes Malhemalics Col. John B. R. Hines Military Science Bird ' s eye view from the library roof. 145 Richard W. Vine Music Winheld E. Nagley Philosophy Sidney C. Hsiao Zoology and Enlomotogy A hopeful student applies for a part-time job. 146 Kenichi Watonabe Physics David H. Crowell Psychology Mitsuo Aoki Religion Clarence GHck Sociology John P. Hosbor Speech 147 College of Agriculture jjt i i j i»w iiW ' fc w Morton M. Rosenberg Dean Shosuke Goto Assistant Dean The College of Agriculture is essentially a three-star program, consisting of the College of Agriculture proper, the Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, and the Agricultural Extension Service. The four curricula offered in Home Economics are general home economics, institutional management, home economics education, and foods and nutrition research. Similarly the five curricula offered in Agriculture are: general agriculture, vocational agriculture, tropical crop production, agricultural economics, and technical agriculture. All curricula lead to a bachelor of science degree. The Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station works in close collaboration with the experimental stations of the Hawaiian Sugar Planters ' Association and the Pineapple Research Institute for the development of Hawaii ' s dominant crops. Reluctant cow gets a persuasive push. lU J Open air class m a botany course. College of Arts and Sciences Greater significance is to be afforded the College of Arts and Sciences with the attainment of statehood for Hawaii, Many will come from the Far East and the continental United States, attracted the truly cosmopolitan program. In the same spirit, the College of Arts and Sciences offers its students a varied curriculum of introductory courses in science, history, English composition, government, literature, speech, and physical education. Each student then chooses one of twenty-six major fields of study in which he wishes to concentrate his energies. An additional school, pre-architecture, formerly of the College of Applied Sciences, has been transferred to the College of Arts and Sciences. Preprofessional training is provided by stipulated combinations of courses. Upon completion of any of these programs, the scholar is awarded either a bachelor of arts, bachelor of fine arts, or bachelor of science degree. Allan F. Saunders Dean. 1st semester 149 Muiiiy Turnbull Dean. 2nd semester College of Nursing Virginia A. Jones Dean The School of Nursing achieved a historical milestone this year when it became the College of Nursing and its director Virginia A. Jones was subsequently honored as the first woman academic dean at the University of Hawaii. The College of Nursing offers the only four-year basic professional nursing program in Hawaii and received full accreditation by the National League for Nursing in 1956. One of the new College ' s plans is the revision of the curriculum to include more academic and fewer professional courses. This is in accordance with recent trends among collegiate schools of nursing. Student nurses practice for the real thing. 150 i College of Engineering- William M. Wachler Dean Upon dissolution of the College of Applied Sciences, the College of Engineering came into being. A bachelor of science degree is presented to those who hove survived the rigorous training in general, civil, and electrical engineering. The latter course was initiated just this year. The number of students admitted to the College of Engineering is limited. The basis of selection of best qualified applicants is admission tests and high school records. A new engineering building presently under construction will be ready in the fall of 1959. It is located behind Bilger Hall, and will be called Keller Hall, in honor of Arthur R Keller, a former dean of the College of Applied Sciences. " Musln ' t waste a drop. ' 151 re teachers studying lor an exam. College of Education The preparation of Hawaii ' s public school teachers is the weighty task of the College of Education. After taking preliminary required courses during their first two years, underclassmen go on to specialize in their specific field concentrations. As juniors, they ore sent out to public schools to observe and participate in " the real thing. " The college has been enlarged to encompass recreation majors who were until this year, in the College of Applied Sciences. Seniors receive further professional training. One semester is spent in practice teaching in the University Laboratory Schools on campus. Upon completion of the fourth year, students receive the bachelor of education degree. A fifth year of graduate work and internship entitles the graduate to a fifth year certificate. Hubert V. Everly Dean 152 Harold 5. Roberts Dean College of Business Administration The College of Business Administration not only trains its students to become able businessmen, but more importantly, helps them gain a keener insight into the dynamics, labor problems, and objectives of the American free enterprise system. To give them world vision, a broad, general course including history, geography, English, psychology, economics, and speech, is required of underclassmen. Professional work begins in the junior year in an area of specialization-merchandising, personnel and industrial relations, money and banking, office management, and general business, or accounting. The four-year program leading to a degree in Business Administration enables students to enter confidently a complex business world of a rapidly growing island stale. The mysleries ol Ihe adding machine. 1.-.3 Graduate School I I Robert W. Hiatt Dean Shunzo Sakamaki Dean of Summer Session U Summer Session ' J5.- 154 . College of General Studies Edmund F. Spellacy Dean The College of General Studies is here to serve those who realize that life has much more to offer those who will not let age and the consuming job of making a living stop them from further developing their personalities and skills. It also supplements those who are not yet candidates for a degree in another college. Three regular programs are offered: evening credit courses, non-credit courses, and correspondence courses. Evening credit courses are available at strategically-placed centers such as Tripler Army Hospital, Schofield Barracks, Hickam Field, Kaneohe Marine Base, and Pearl Harbor. Credit awarded is fully equivalent to credit received for regular daytime courses. Any person with a high school education may enroll in evening non-credit courses, which ran ge from general culture to engineering. Undergraduate courses are offered via correspondence for those unable to attend the University. Harold M. Bilner Dean of Student Personnel Student Personnel 15. President Bernadme Tom discusses meeting procedure with Lore en Ching. Four-Cldss Council The 4-Class Council, which began operating in 1955, is composed of the officers of the four classes. This body aims to coordinate class activities, to promote cooperation and competition among the classes, and to strive for betterment of the classes. " Who ' s Who for ' 62, " a victory ckance honoring newrly elected freshman class officers and senators, was the first of the year ' s activities sponsored by the Council. Following that in February was the free movie showing of the Academy Award winner " The Yearling. " A " Roaring ' 20 ' s " picnic at Ala Moana climaxed the year. Publicizing these events and other Council activities was the 4-Class paper " Class Flash. " 156 Frosh dance at the Who ' s Who Hop. A small crowd has big fun at the Four Class Council Picnic. The entertainment ' s hoe .l ' ' i ' . Who brought the iood? Freshmen One, two. skipl J WmiZ at U hI M H I B f L ' j t-v . . .: :4 158 This one ' s gone. fK Hi ' ,. :k Club night crowd in the old gymnasium. Registration sit-uation. Freshmen, always square dancing. 159 Boys against girls at the irosh picnic. Freshmen Although " youngsters " in college, the freshmen under the leadership of president Norman Ching can claim a creditable list of accomplishments for the year. Among the social activities held by the class were a picnic mixer at the beginning of the school year, a spring bowling party, NSOW dance during semester break, and the frosh prom " Heaven of Hearts " at Kaiulani Hotel in April. The class also participated in Homecoming and the Pan Pacific Festival and featured the original Faculty Hobby Show in February. In the way of service, class members distributed Christmas candy tray favors to several hospitals and bought kites for children at Waimano Home. Berna and Randy welcome new Irosh officers 160 Sophomores The spirited Sophomore Class demonstrated its faculty for ideas by undertaking several unique projects. One of these was the " Half Pau Luau, " the first of its kind, which was held at the close of the first semester. Sophomores dined in Andrews Outdoor Theater and enjoyed the entertainment of Arthur Lyman, Danny Kaleikini, and their classmates. For their " different " service project, class members constructed and painted Ka Leo newspaper stands which were placed in strategic spots on the campus. The class also worked hard for the Community Chest campaign. A second prize was won by the class for its Homecoming booth decorations. A food booth was also sponsored during the Pan Pacific Festival. Sophomore ofiicers: President James Asato, Secretary Loreen Ching. Vice-President Thomas Yano and Treasurer Roy £. Sato, 161 IIIEiSS! First Row. leit to right: Vera Mukai. Leiko Matsuda, Loreen Ching, Lydia Mae Choy, Nancy Ann Kagihara. Second Row: lames Asato, Richard Sugita, Janet Ikemori, Elaine Nishioka, Roy Sato. Thomas Yano. Owen Saiki. Half Pau Luau all pau 162 Juniors Displaying its customary vitality, the Junior Class opened the year ' s round of activities by sponsoring the Junior-Senior Prom held in November at the Ala Wai Clubhouse. The next month saw class members vigorously engaged in the WUS campaign packaging and selling cookies. In January they relaxed at a movie shown especially for them but within two weeks were engaged in another service project — Heart Educational Week. Juniors spent their class day on April 17 stimulating student body members to vote for their class officers by a " Get A Vote " contest. The next evening they danced at their Junior Prom held at the Kaiulani Hotel. The class sponsored booths at both the Homecoming and Pan Pacific celebrations and fittingly ended the year ' s activities by participating in the United Fund Drive r f } %. Junior officers: President Hiram Pang, Vice-President and Treasurer Wilfred Motokane. Clarene Okimura. Secretary Marian Tomitc, 163 First Row. left to right; Clarene Okimura, Marian Tomita. Marilyn Lochner. Jean Sato, Barbara Lee Amy Nagano. Second Row: Willred Motokane, Hiram Pang, Charles Kanemori, George Horike. 164 A junior cadet drills his ROTC underclassmen. Junjoi Romeos corner a sophomore Juliette at thu lour-class picnic. 165 Seniors ; I Bemadine Tom President Randall Honda Vice-President Ruby Nagami Secretary Flora Kawamoto Treasurer With mixed emotions, the Class of ' 59 looked forward to the " big day " which would bring to a climax four years of hard work and play. The eventful last year, which went by much too fast, will linger long in the memories of sentimental seniors. The first of the class ' activities was " Seniorama, " a noon entertainment program which featured the piano playing of President Snyder. Class members celebrated New Year ' s Eve dancing in Hemenway Hall and then went on a catamaran ride in April. To inform seniors of work and educational opportunities after graduation a series of seminars entitled " After College What? " was held in February. A survey was also conducted to find out whether seniors wanted to have their names called out during commencement exercises. This proposal was turned down by the majority who felt that too much time would be taken. As a service project seniors feted the children of St. Anthony ' s Home at a January picnic. Homecoming and Pan Pacific booths were also undertaken by the class. Not the least of all the memorable events was the commencement dinner and dance held at Princess Kaiulani Hotel followed two days later with graduation in the Andrews Outdoor Theater. 166 First Row, leil to right: Bernadine Tom. Ruby Nag ami. Lillian Kit ago wa, Joyce Mito, Mrs. Caroline Will, advisor; Doris Mamiya. Flora Kawamoto. Second Row: Motnoru Saito, Peter Chen. Harry Fujimori. Randall Honda, George Fujioka, Roy Kawamoto. Okay, Freddy, cheese! 167 Senior Activity Awards RUTH YASUE HORIUCHI has been an outstanding student both in activities and in scholarship. She has been on various ASUH standing committees, a senator during her senior year, member of the Senior Class Council, and active member of many clubs and organizations on campus. Among them are the Hawaii Student Nurses Association, Hui Kahu Mai and Hui Kilohana. Ruth ' s scholastic achievements have been recog- nized by the following honorary societies: Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Rho (national speech fraternity), and Hui Pookela (senior women ' s honor society of the UH). Ruth Y. Horiuchi RALPH NOBUO OHARA has given outstanding service to his fellow students through the many dif- ferent offices held during his four years at the University of Hawaii. He was Freshman Class vice-president, Inter-Club Council representative and a member of the Four- Class Council and was re-elected as vice-president of the Sophomore Class. During the past two years he has served as class senator and has been a member of numerous ASUH and class committees. Ralph, who has also been active in YMCA, Sigma Lambda Fraternity, and Sabre and Chain, received the Distinguished Military Student Award in 1958. Ralph N. Ohara 168 Departmental Awards Art Roger P. Crowell Drama Lillian N. Sakai 169 Music i Richard I. Okuma Publicdticns Anita W. F. Ching 170 Speech Emmalina H. Endo Real Deans The Real Dean award is bestowed annually by the ASUH on those members of the graduating class who have made outstanding contributions to the betterment of the ASUH and the University. The recipients must have played an integral part in extracurricular activities — student government, class, and club affairs — throughout their four years in college, while still maintaining a creditable scholastic record. This year the student council has selected three deserving leaders to receive its highest reward. 171 Real Deans Franklin S. Forbes FRANKLIN S. FORBES — Dynamic and energetic Frank has been ASUH senator for four years. Tliis demonstrated leader has also been a member of his respective class councils for lour years, delegate to the NSA Congress, one of the rare student chairmen of the BAG, chairman of the 1959 Model U. N., president of the Young Republicans for two consecutive years, Ka Palapala sports editor, and vice-president of Alpha Phi Omega. Noted lor his initiative and constructive thinking, Frank has proved invaluable in increas- ing the effectiveness of the ASUH. 172 Henry K. Iwasa, Jr. HENRY K, IWASA, JR. — A senator and campus NSA coordinator for two years, Henry has been noted for his perseverance and resourcefulness. Extremely interested in making the University an active member of the NSA (National Students Association), Henry has been delegate to the U. S, NSA Congress for two consecutive years, NSA ' s regional vice- president for California-Nevada-Hawaii, and very active in NSA ' s foreign students affairs. Henry has also been literary editor of The Asterisk, member of his respective class councils for three years, chairman of the 2nd Annual Territorial Inter-Collegiate Conference, president of Hui O Kilohana, vice-president of Omicron Delta Kappa, and a recipient of class activity awards during his freshman and junior years. 173 ( Bernadine S. H. Tom BERNADINE S. H. TOM — An exceptional leader, Bernadine has been president of her class for three years and ASUH vice-president during her junior year. This energetic, popular, charming young lady has been president of Te Chih Sheh, vice-president and president of the 4-Class Council, chairman of NSOW, member of SOSA, vice-president of Delta Sigma Rho, commissioner on BODF, chairman of 1958 (first semester) frosh extem- poraneous contest, as virell as being recipient of outstanding class activity awrards for three consecutive years. Undoubtedly the busiest woman leader on campus, versatile Bernadine has constantly strived towards a better University community. 174 l» 3 (I — W.,- ' s : . Cdiripus Statehood Celebration The passage of the statehood for Hawaii bill by both Houses of the United States Congress proved to be the stimulus which set off a massive response of near hysteria in UH students- While horns were tooting, bells clanging, and sirens whining the first 50-star flag in Hawaii was raised above the campus. The event further warranted a three-day holiday from studies for students. However, the vacation was well deserved as students a week prior to the passage of the statehood bill had bombarded Washington with letters expressing their sentiments on the matter. Student publication Kg Leo O Hawaii spearheaded this movement, devoting its March 5, 1959 issue to the cause of statehood. Since " a picture is worth a 1000 words " the photos on these pages have memorably recorded the excitement and fesjvuies oi the statehood celebration. 180 =r , ! 181 Legislators look over pre-statehood Ka Leo. " You mean that ' s why the sirens were blowng? " UH students gather around the Bachman Hall flagpole to hear the band play Hawaii Ponoi. Alpha Sigma Nu brothers display their patriotism. 182 50th State Student leaders parade the first 50-star flag to be raised over the University. : ir:i v ' - The hysterical moments just after the announcement — ASUH vice-president Robert Masumoto is carried lo the swimming pool as Asterisk staffers uncork a specially cached bottle of champagne. 183 FRANCES GARNER Miss UH 1959 184 f This year, the staffs of Ka Palapala and Ka Leo selected six coeds to be featured in the school yearbook. The title of Miss UH 1959 is an honor which was given not only for beauty but scholastic achievement, activities, interest, and personality as well. The six finalists were chosen from a group of 36. The coeds were selected to represent all under- graduates at the University of Hawaii. The above factors were used by the publications staffs in the selec- tion of each finalist. Two of the finalists are enrolled in the College of Nursing, three are in the College of Arts and Sciences, and the sixth is in the College of Business Administration. Frances . . . of the publications staffs Carol Callaway Miss UH Finalists Ann Lindgren I ■■i " Ti f 186 r Gail Fisher 187 Sally Haruguchi Carolyn Yap r J Coed Queens LORRAINE KIRIHARA Cherry Blossom Queen LINDA TOM Narcissus Queen LEONA LEE Miss Chinatown. USA 188 " Lei ' s drag tonighl. ' Campus Candids ■l lia h: ' Anybody can play chess. Jumbo junior. 189 A thorn between two roses at the Wakaba Kai cultural show. Maneuvers. ROTC style. Slave sale rejects. 190 Cdndids 191 Homecoming 1958 f m ' )2 Queen Rosalie Tatsuguchi Last year ' s Queen Jayne Kuwata hulas at the Homecoming dance. Runners-up Gwen Akutagawa and Jane Kaneshiro attend Her Majesty. 193 u Yang Chung Hui sorority wins the jalopy contest. Homecoming Ready! The Architecture club ' s Krst-place lood booth. 194 The alumni returns to least crt the Homecoming luau. A -jr Aiml Poor Roy. The Homecoming dance. 195 1959 Ka Palapala Beauty Pageant of Nations Seated, left to right: Jacqueline Filbry. Caucasian; Carol Yoshida, Japanese; Donna Batezel, Caucasian; Ber- nadyn Kim, Korean; Leilanj Fedalizo, Filipino; Jane Kaneshiro, Japanese; Phyllis Jewitl, Caucasian. Standing, left to right; Karen Wai. Chinese: Ellen Shodahl. Hawaiian; Ehzabeth Dirige, Filipino; Mary Teixeira. Hawaiian; Sharon Kim. Korean; Carolee Ching, Chinese; Charen Ching. Hawaiian; Cecelia Ching, Chinese. Seated, leM to right: Barbara Moody. Caucasian; Linda Yang. Korean: Louella Olsen. Hawaiian: Deanna Chong. Chinese: Lillian Gabuco. Filipino; Diana Colhs. Caucasian: Diana Understeller. Cosmopolitan. Stand- ing, leil lo right; Phyllis Chun, Korean; loan Yamashiro. Japanese: Leity Quintol. Filipino: Sandra LaPointe. Coamopolilan; Elmira Kojima. Japanese: Fay Cayetano. Filipino: Grace Chikamori. Japanese; Barbara Kara. Chinese: Myrtle Stewart. Hawaiian. %. The voting ' s pleasant, but it ' s hard to choose. ■t U . 1 Diane C Caucasian oUis Division Kd Pdlapdld Runners-Up Tho 14 winners in their moment ol glory. 3W ;% - " » Carolee Chmg Chinese Division Lorene Perrin Cosmopolitan Division Letty Quintal Filipino Division Ellen Shodaht Hawaiian Division Jane Kaneshiro Japanese Division .. U Linda Yang Korean Division 203 Jacqueline Filbry Caucasian Queen 204 ■id Cecelia Ching Chinese Queen 205 Diana Understellar Cosmopolitan Queen 206 i Elizabeth Dirige Filipino Queen Myrtle Stewart Hawaiian Queen I 208 Joan Yamashiro Japanese Queen 209 s Phyllis Chun Korean Queen T 210 .1 £ • ►« r- M -U W.3 ; " % SSv It takes oUense . . . Wallwork outraces q Marine deiender to the goal. ifr: mM Football Scoreboard 1958 University of Hawaii University of Kentucky 51 University of Haviraii 6 Arizona State .... 47 University of Hav aii 8 San Jose 6 University of Hav aii San Diego Marines 27 University of Hawaii 12 Hawaiian Rams .... 7 University of Hawaii 23 Hawaii Marines .... . 28 University of Hawaii 6 Hawaiian Rams .... 8 University of Hawaii 12 Hawaii Marines .... 8 University of Hawaii 6 Humboldt State .... 12 University of Hawaii 40 Idaho State 19 University of Hawaii 20 University of Utah 47 216 ;fc- h--— " -— - -r— 4f S — :f t ' yn W; V i tlV iii X 1 ; 4 f? ' . «:»§5t? ; First How, left to right: Damon Waitley. Tom Gray. Richard Apao, Vincent Fernandes, Caspar Schichtle, Ray Westiall, Ayletl Wallwork Second 5° " i:- L .V ' Talbot George Henry George. Nolan George. Billy Mills. Tom Price. Henry Pang. George Naukana. Third Row: Scoll Miles Al Kaohi. Harold Kawasaki. Carlos Escobar. Bill Hindle. Frank Rodrigues. Milt Hirohata. And defense ... a blocked punt sets up the score, and a deflected pass prevents a touchdown. i 1 .jfS ' — - ; _ 42 A first down play in three acts. Waitley skirts right end for substantial yardage against the Rams. Mainland Games Hawaii opened its mainland tour last fall in Louisville, Kentucky, against a University of Kentucky team Vfhich sports writers had favored by 50 points. The Wildcats made good the scribes ' prediction as they rolled up 451 yards and scored twice each period to dump the Rainbows 51-0. UH completed three of 11 passes but only gained one yard through the air and rushed for 124. Nolan George took a lateral from brother Talbot on a Kentucky kickoff and returned it for a TD, but it was nullified as a forward pass. Arizona State College at Tempe, the top rushing team of the 1957 season with 21 lettermen returnees, trounced the Rainbows 47-6. The Sun Devils were led by Leon Burton, 1957 ' s top rusher and scorer, who tallied three touchdowns. Henry George made Hawaii ' s only score with a 95-yard kickoff return. Ray Westiall averaged 42.7 yards on six punts in this game. Hawaii, 15-point underdogs, capitalized on the two-point conversion rule to upset the San lose College Spartans 8-6 on the Spartans ' home ground. The ' Bows tallied first on a Talbot George to Billy Mills pass on fourth with 13 to go for the TD. Then Nolan George swept right end for two points. San Jose capitalized on a UH fumble in the fourth quarter to score, but an incomplete pass foiled their attempt to tie the game. 218 B UH players stand on the sideline at the Aloha Bowl kicltofi. ' Sazff3 Sl- ! , iiiBiiMin V. " V ' ' -W¥i?.l . , V ■ -.•• . -V i .■ j frl. »JE. 210 t Westiall collars a " Devildog " as teammates rush to assist. UH--Sdn Diego Marines UH suffered its third loss of the season at the hands of the San Diego Marines as they invaded town and shut out the ' Bows, 27-0. San Diego turned three intercepted passes into scores in the first half. Coach Hank Vasconcellos started freshman quarterback Casper Schichtle in the second half, and Schichtle led the ' Bows deep into Marine territory three times, only to have each drive stalled by penalties or fumbles. klS 7 220 Hawaii rooters turn out lull strength for first home game. v Schichtle rifles a pass lo Domingo deep in Marine territory. 221 A Hawaii ball carrier is " rammed " into the turi by a driving tackle. UH-Rams The Roaring Rainbows scored twice in the second quarter and put up a strong defense to defeat the Hawaiian Rams 12-7 in their first encounter. Casper Schichtle on a one-yard quarterback-keep-ploy and a Talbot George to Al Domingo pass accounted for the Hawaii scoring. Except for their 71 -yard scoring drive, the 1957 champion Rams penetrated UH territory only once in the entire game. A Ram breaks into the UH secondary Turnabout is fair play . , . this time a Ram is butted down. In their return match against the Rainbows, the Rams took a 2-0 second quarter lead and made it 8-0 in the final period after a touchdown and missed conversion attempt. Hawaii stormed back to tally with a minute and a half left in the game, and needed two points to tie the game. The rugged Ram defense held as it had for most of the after- noon and the Rams walked off with an 8-6 victory. . . , only to be brought down by an alert Waitley. 19 ' V ■■Mjt i — ' ww ii w " " J " " Schichtle tires a split second betore he is hit. A lull in battle. 224 UH-- Marines F " SbP " i saw it iirst. It ' s mine! " The Hawaii Marines edged the Rainbows 28-23 in a come-from-behind contest. The Marines scored first to take a 6-0 lead but then dropped behind 23-6 as Hawaii tallied on a Schichtle to Mills pass, runs by Alfredo Domingo and Aylett Wallwork, and Jules Cambra ' s runback of an intercepted pass. The Marines stormed back in the second half to tally three times and wrap up their first win in the University-Armed Forces Conference. " I knew I should have turned right! " 225 UH-- Marines Hawaii closed its season in the University-Armed Forces Invitational Conference with a 12-8 win over the Hawaii Marines in a game played at Hilo as part of the Hawaii County Fair. The Rainbows scored in the first and final periods and held the Marines to a lone first quarter score in avenging their earlier loss to the Leathernecks. Legs driving. Nolon George explodes through the Marine line. 226 . UH players wave farewell before leaving for Hilo. Domingo scampers along the sideline as Naukana cuts dow n the last defender. 227 " Oh well, we still have two more downs. ' 228 Somewhere, somebody ' s being tackled. UH- Humboldt Humboldt State College stunned the Rainbows 12-6 in a game that caused Coach Vasconcellos to be hanged in effigy on campus. The Lumberjacks relied on the running of Morion Mayes and the passing of Fred Whitmire to net them the viciory. Hawaii had one bright moment, a 71-yard touchdown jaunt through left guard by A! Domingo. Though the ' Bows outgained the ' Jacks, they couldn ' t pull the game out of the fire. An 89-yard drive in the dying minutes of the game fizzled one yard from Humboldt ' s goal, and the ' Jacks ran out the clock to preserve the victory. " The hole wasn ' t therel " 229 A flying Bengal tiger. UH- Idaho Hawaii played their best game of the season in their second intercollegiate contest at home in crushing Idaho State College 40-19. Henry George started the rampage by returning the opening kickoff 83 yards for a score. From then on the George brothers and Damon Waitley rolled to victory behind the crisp blocking and tackling that highlighted this contest. The Bengals put up a determined effort but could not cope with the Rainbows ' tremend- ous line play. 230 UK . - .; - " - ..liUjESsi - % 1 . Nolan sccres on a surprise pass, once . . . but opportunity doesn ' t knock twice. O.K., now give hi.n the hammerlock. " • -iJ Caspar barely looses the pigskin and saves his bide from a Redskin massacre. c x ■f-t The crowd rushes onto the held as shadows iall on the final game oi the 1958 season. UH-Utah The University of Utah ' s Redskins smashed through the Rainbows in the final gcme of the season, the Shriners annual Aloha Bowl Classic — which was also the UH ' s Homecoming Game. With the vaunted Lee Grossup sitting the bench due to injuries, Utah rode to victory on the strong arm of Ken Vierra and the speed and power of Larry Wilson. Hawaii was simply outclassed but fought back to score twice on passes from Caspar Schichtle to Nolan George. Schichtle ' s passing also set the stage for Aylett Wallwork ' s dash for the other Rainbow TD. The final score was 47-20. 2.53 M W i " V Kneeling: Armin Yamada, student manager. First Row, Ie!t to right: Jcck Stewart, Rclph Ichiyama, Ed Gayagas, Frank De Lauro, Norman Ching, Vernon Oshima, Roy Tanimura, Don Dalton. Second Row: Fred Furukawa, assistant coach; Mervyn Cheng. Doug Crockett, Tony Davis. Al Mock. Morton Achi, Dick Kerston. Dr. Al Sacke. coach. Edsketbdll Scoreboard Alumni All-Stars 50-71 SubPac 55-88 35th Infantry 66-81 Hickam 69-96 Division Trains . . . . . . . 58-95 University of Washington 57-62 Lewis and Clark College . . . . . 75-61 Oregon State College 59-40 University of Southern California 76-56 University of Southern California . . . 72-42 Los Angeles State College 98-68 Westmont College 71-73 University of California at Santa Barbara . . 67-69 Kent State University 91-75 Hawraii Marines . . . . . . . 65-59 Seattle University , . . . . . 81-67 Seattle University 79-62 University of Southern California . . 56-60 University of Southern California . 87-74 Los Angeles State College 89-93 Los Angeles State College 107-116 ServPac 82-75 Naval Air 60-80 Nationalist China Olympic . . . 80-85 University o University o University o University o: University o University o University o University o: University University University University University University University o: University o: University o: University o University o: University o: University o University o University o University o Hav aii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Lorenzo leaps high for a tip-in. UH-SubPac Kerston drivps through the SubPac defense for two points. In their second pre-season game, the Rainbows, employing an effective pressing defense, swept through SubPac to win 88-55. The game started slowly with the ' Bows getting only eight points in the first seven minutes of play. After the half, the Rainbows opened up the game, sparked by towering Tony Davis who grabbed 20 rebounds and dunked 13 baskets. 230 UH- Division Trains A " down-to-earth " struggle icr the ball. A hot University of Hawaii quintet routed Schofield ' s Division Trains, 95-58, at Klum Gym. After intermission, the Rainbows rippled the net at the rate oi three points a minute to tally 61 points. At the three-quarter mark, the ' Bows ripped the game wide open by scoring 22 straight points before the Trains could sink one basket. Other pre-season games won by the UH were against the Alumni All-Stars. 71-50, and the 35th Infantry Division Cacti, 81-66. Crockett lays up irom behind. 2. 7 Individudl Scoring Captain Tony Davis pumped in 540 points for a 22.5-point average in UH ' s 24 cage games. The 6 ft. 9 in. center entered a nevir mark in the Otto Klum gymnasium record books when he rolled up 45 points in UH ' s inter-collegiate tussle with Los Angeles. Frank De Lauro and Lorenzo Dunlap, along with Davis, provided the Rainbows with one of the greatest scoring punches in UH history. De Lauro scored 365 points, averaging 15,2, to follow Davis. Dunlap, who missed nine games, still wound up with 153 points and a 12.0 scoring average. NAME Pos. FG FA FM IP AVG. Tony Davis (Captain) . . C 213 202 114 540 22.5 Frank De Lauro . . . G 142 119 81 365 15.2 Lorenzo Dunlap Morton Achi Al Mock Dick Kerston Norman Ching . Jack Stewart Vernon Oshima Doug Crockett . Roy Tanimura . Mervyn Chang Ronald Medeiros Dan Dalton . F 64 44 25 153 12.0 C 23 53 34 80 5.3 G 36 52 38 110 4.7 F 31 45 34 96 4.2 G 32 42 25 89 4.2 G 24 66 38 86 3.9 G 31 24 17 79 3.2 F 27 37 14 67 3.1 G 7 23 15 29 2.0 F 11 19 8 30 1.3 F 6 4 1 13 L2 G 3 2 6 1.0 A frozen moment ol expectancy before the ball swishes in. 238 - ' ; ' i: Oshima lets go a long two-handed set shot. The undefeated UH five chalked up their third straight pre-season win by routing the Hickam Flyers, 96-69, at Klum Gym, The collegiate ballhawks, utilizing fast breaks, kept up a torrid pace and scored with accurate layups and set shots to hit 48 points in each half, Vernon Oshima and Norman Ching, playing alert defensive ball, held Hickam to 20 field goals and 29 foul shots. UH - Hickam A strategy pause. Ji J ™ ' Til m Davis stretches for another rebound. ■239 " Hey, watch who you ' re shoving! " UH - Seattle The underdog University Rainbows were handed two defeats at Klum Gym by the highly ranked Seattle University Chieltains. The Chieftains, paced by the accurate shooting and skillful ball-handling of their star eager, Charlie Brown, won both games easily, 81-67 and 79-62. The ' Bows were paced by Tony Davis and Frank De Lauro in both games, but were unable to keep up with Seattle ' s Charlie Brown. 240 UK -use After suffering two losses at the hands of the University of Southern California quintet in Los Angeles, the spirited Rainbow cagers upset the highly rated Trojans, 60-56, in the first of a two-game series in Otto Klum Gym. This was the first intercollegiate victory for the Rainbov s on their home court. In the second encounter, the Hawaiians were defeated 87-74 by an avenging Trojan five. Frank goes down after a layup. A battle of giants. 241 Top: Dunlap and Stewart work a two-on-one fast break. Bottom: Time out for a short rest. " You aren ' t supposed to be here, you know 24:: UH-LA State College A spirited Rainbow squad triumphed twice over the visiting Los Angeles State Diablos, 81-79 and 116-107, to add two more victories to their season ' s win-loss record. The Diablos were the team that routed UH in December during the Hawaiians ' West Coast tour. In the second meeting, three Klum Gym records were broken. Hawaii ' s 116 points set a new record for total winning points and the Diablos ' 107 entered the books as the most points scored by a losing team. Also, the 45 markers made by Davis broke individual scoring records. On the lloor again. " Tall Tony " reaches past a maze ol hands to dunk one in. 24;5 Mock launches an aerial bombardment of the Nationalist Chinese basket. U-H Nationalist China A powerful and fast Nationalist China team battled the collegians in an exciting game which ended 85-80 in favor of the Rainbows. Sparked by speedster Wong Kwock Yeung, and by playing a fast-breaking game, the Chinese matched the ' Bows point for point and held the lead a few times. In the fourth quarter, the Rainbows, paced by De Lauro, surged ahead and held the lead until the final gun. Basketball ballel-slyle. 241 i " ■■■■ kn |R ' ' : nr V ' V J I First Row, left to right: Allen DuPont, Rudy Isabello. Roy Fukuda, Ed Gayagas. Second Row: Fred Furukawa. coach. Tony Andrade. Bernard Molina. Bob Funes. Junior Varsity Basketball After dropping their first four games, Coach Fred Furukawa ' s UH junior varsity cagers finished like balls of fire, winning four of their remaining five games. The brilliant play of smooth-dribbling Alan DuPont, who averaged a sensational 19 points a game, was offset by the team ' s lack of height. Others who contributed greatly to the Rainbow cause were Bob Funes, Rudy Isabello, Ed Gayagas and Tony Andrade. Sccreboard Church College of Hawaii 67-60 University of Hawaii Businessmen ' s All-Stars 89 - 52 University of Hawaii Kamehameha 72 - 55 University of Hawaii Businessmen ' s All-Stars 57 - 43 University of Hawaii Pearl Harbor Marines 46 - 67 University of Hawaii Church College of Hawaii 45 - 63 University of Hawaii First Anglico Marines _... 63-61 University of Hawaii Navy Supply Center 62-83 University of Hawaii Church College of Hawaii 51-55 University of Hawaii - . 245 y If ' i ¥ y - t , Kneeling: Ken Hashimoto, Fausto Grado, Francis Osliiro, Richard Okihara. Paul Sugimoto, Roy Amemiya, Jerry Ishimoto, Henry Okimoto. Standing Donald Manalili, Lonnie Tiner, Mel Hircno. Richard Miyasato, Richard Matsuwcka, Harry Yama- moto, Leslie Matsubara, William Kanechige. Roy Nishioka. Baseball Loaded with returning lettermen, Coach Toku Tanakas baseball squad appears headed for a brilliant season. Infielders Les Matsubara and Dick Miyasato, catcher George Anzai, and pitchers Mel Hirano and Dick Matsuwcka form the nucleus of a well-balanced team. Promising newcomers are pitchers Casper Schichtle and Don Manalili, and outfielders Fausto Grado and Henry Okimoto. Impressive power and speed will determine the fate of the 1959 diamond aggregation. 246 ■■■ ■■■ -kit - ' ' 7 ' - - F : -si • ' i ' M t a L InHelders Richard Okihara, Paul Sugimoto. Harry Yamamoto, Richard Miyasato. Ron Amemiya, Leslie Malsubara. William Kaneshige First Base A clean single to leit tie ' .d. 24: Il Outfielders Francis Oshiro, Kenneth Hashimoto. Henry Okimoto. Faust o Grado. Roy Nishioka. Stretching for an outside pitch. 248 n One bounce and he ' s out. 15 Ji 5 1 J i Pitchers Donald Manalili. Lonnie Tiner, Jerry Ishimoto, Mel Hirano, Richard Matsuwaka. 249 Track Making an early start in the ' 59 season, Coach Moses Ome ' s Rainbow spikesters began warm-ups at Cooke Field early in the second semester. The cindermen opened the season by winning handily over the Hickam Air Force squad. Expected to lead the thinclads through a successful season were captain Bob Funes, Harold Cole, Sam Blackman and Bill Maxwell in the middle distance and distance events; Art Ogawa, Jim Sanders, and Ben Holokai in the sprints; Ted llo and Dave Langille in the hurdles; and Henry Pang, George Naukana, Robert Moore, Glenn Yamada, and Ed Gayagas in the field events. First Row, left to right: David Ogawa, manager; Roy Fukuda, Arthur Ogawa. Jensen Lee, Wayne Shinshiro, Theodoro llo. Ed- ward Littleton, Raymond Arakawa. Donald Hartness. Micheal Look. Second Row: Anthony Ebert. Pete Hoogs. Sam Blackman. Tim Case. Harold Cole. Bob Hampton. Mike Brandon. Ed Gayagas. Robert Fergerstrom, Wilbur Grunt, Glenn Yamada. Third Row: Allen DuPont. Raymond Moore. Dave Langille. Bob Funes. Don Dawson. Bill Maxwell, Jim Saunders, Damon Waitley, Bob Broderick, Coach Moses Ome. 250 » ' NJfe - Leaping Lorenzo clears 5 ' 6 " Littleton anchors the wrinning haU-mile relay team 2:)i Watch out loi your cam ... 1 Cole strains ioi the tape in the two-mile run. 2.52 - -.i; i Volleyball Displaying a determined pioneer spirit, the University of Hawaii ' s first varsity volley- ball teem, coached by Jerry Bruhn, chalked up an impressive record, slamming through an unbeaten season to garner the Armed Services YMCA Class B League championship. Taking fifth place in the highly-regarded Senior Volleyball League, the learn showed well in competition with the Islands ' top spikers. Coach Bruhn and his men also hosted the first University of Hawaii Invitational League tournament. Cited for his inspirational and versatile playing, co-captain Royal Kashiwahara was given the Alumni Association ' s Most ' Valuable Player Award. Named Outstanding Player for his effective power hitting was Mervyn Lyons. Another who came through in tight spots was reserve man Ed Hong. Co-captain with Kashiwahara was Charles Marshman. Scoreboard Armed Services YMCA — Class B University — U.S.S. Ponchotoula 15-0 15-0 University — Camp Smith — 15-8 15-6 University — Notional Guard Battery C 15-10 15-11 University — Hickam --- 15-8 15-9 University — Pioneers - 15-11 15-0 University — Company A {25th Inf. Div.) 15-3 15-11 University — Navy DP, ...(forfeit) 15-0 15-0 Hawaiian Senior Volleyball League University — Schofield _ - 15- 7 University — Tripler - 15 - 8 University — Sutherland ' s 9-11 University — Outrigger Canoe Club .- 4-15 University — Acme - - 15-10 University — Hickam — — 10 - 15 University of Hawaii Invi tational Tournament University — Nuuanu YMCA 15- 4 15-5 University — Sutherland ' s 12-15 15-8 8-13 University — Central YMCA 10-8 15-10 University — Sutherland ' s 19-21 13-15 15- 8 15- 3 14- 16 15- 8 4- 15 9-15 10-15 10- 15 253 Kneeling: Merwyn Lyons. Emanuel Relator, Royal Kashiwahara. Standing: Jerry Bruhn. coach, Edward Kwai Lun Hong, Charles Marshman, Clinton Wood. 254 A Central Y slam gets by a two-man block. Hammering Hong hits one. 255 Arthur Isoshima, Ronald Mizuno. Roberl Nakamatsu, Donald Fukuchi, Dcniol Kali, Robert Nadai. Swimming Despite a small squad, Coach Soichi Sakamoto ' s Rainbow swimmers came home with a victory in the Waimea High-sponsored Kauai meet. They also participated in the Hawaii and Punahou Invitational Meets earlier in the year. Coach Sakamoto is currently looking toward the Mainland for talent to bolster his local forces. Both the ten-member men ' s squad and the four-member women ' s team lack depth but have done well in the junior division events. The men ' s team was led by co-captains Alvin Young and ' Vernon Knight. Ivanelle Ho repeated as the women ' s captain. Team captains Ivanelle Hoe and Vernon Knight. ' 256 Kneeling: Richard Hirasa, Frank Chang, Harold Tonda. Standing: George Yamamoto, David Shimizu, David Au, Ronald Choo, Kenneth Kobuke, Coach Ed Chui, Wendell Kop. Golf Coach Edward Chui ' s driving golt squad, as the University ' s first official varsity team, has taken great strides in establishing golf as a major athletic activity on campus. The team triumphed in matches with the International Country Club, Punahou, and Kailua High. Top man in the Country Club meet was Wendell Kop with 65. Another consistent low- scorer was sophomore George Yamamoto, who ' ll be one of many back on next year ' s team. Optimistic for 1959-60, Coach Chui expects a continuation of the high guality playing displayed by this year ' s men, and anticipates equal potential from up-coming high school players. A goal that will probably be realized next season is the sending of a team to the National Collegiate Athletic Association tourney on the mainland. The team also sponsored the Easter Recess Golf ' Tournament in which top swingers were Michael Kim in the handicap division and Leslie Murakami in the non-handicap. 237 Intramurdls Men ' s intramurals provided a daily battleground for settling friendly inter-club rivalries. Clubs turned out in large numbers to vie for ' mural supremacy in football, basketball, volleyball, and baseball. Track, tennis, horseshoes and golf crowns were also sought. Richard Machida and Ron Medeiros, intramural directors for the first and second semester respectively, ably coordinated the men ' s athletic program with the help of faculty advisor Fred Furukawa. Referees to keep the heated games in order were con- tributed by HEPER club. This year ' s program saw dark-horse YMCA-B dethrone heralded HEPER to cop the coveted intramural football championship. In the fast world of intramural basketball. Alpha Sigma Nu lacerated their opponents to streak away with the crown. Sigma Nu also captured the volleyball title. Outstanding football and basketball men were heralded in the Ka Leo ' s " All-Star " teams. Placed on the mural stellar grid team were four HEPER-A men, George Anzai, Richard Machida, Wilfred Yamada, and Richard Maeda, Other choices were Tu Chiang ' s Erman Siu, Sanford Kam, and Wilbert Ching; YMCA-B ' s Herbert Suezaki and Harry Sakasegawa; Phi Kappa Pi ' s Owen Saiki and Tony Andrade; Canterbury ' s Kenneth Koike; Ed Hong for Alpha Phi Omega, and YMCA-A ' s Richard Ushijima. Hoopster all-stars were Dick Apao, Sam Foster and Clarence Nihei for Alpha Sigma Nu, Herbert Suezaki for YMCA-A, ' Willie Ching, Tu Chiang; James Kometani, Sigma Lambda; and George Anzai, HEPER-A. Intramural managers. First Row, lelt to right: Richard Maeda. Jules Cambra, Wesley Park. larret Karasaki. Second Row; Milt Hirohata. Ben Crabbe. Mike Kitagawa. Wilbert Ching. Third Row: Spencer Springer, Dick Apao. Edwin Wada. Daniel Hironaka. Insert: Ron Medeiros. second semester director. APO sets up rugged passer protection in the hard-iought game with Tu Chiang. A fast and rugged YMCA-B squad defeated Tu Chiang Sheh fraternity in tfie football finals to become the 1958-59 mural football champs YMCA was paced by sparkplug Richard Ushijimo and scatback Herbert Suezaki. Tu Chiang stalwarts were Erman Siu, Wilbert Ching, and Sanford Kam. HEPER club claimed the third place spot. First Row, leit to right: Mike Kitagawa. Roy Hirata. Daniel Hironaka. Richard Honda. Second Row; Richard Ushijima. Mike Miyashiro, Harry Sakasegawa. 2.59 Pf --Vurj. ' l . —i £ ♦ Kneeling: Hal Kawasaki. Art Keawe, Dan Izukcr, Wesley Park. Jules Cambra. Standing: Clarence Nibei. Henry Pang. George Naukana, Sam Foster. Dick Apao. Fancy dribblers, ball-hawks, and accurate shooters made intramural basketball a high- tension attraction this year. A fleet-footed Alpha Sigma Nu live had no trouble in stowing away the basketball crown as they trounced all of their opponents. Paced by Dick Apao, Sam Foster, and Clarence Nihei, Sigma Nu should be top contenders for the next season ' s championship. The HEPER quintet placed second. The championship battle between Alpha Sigma Nu and the YMCA. 260 Intramural volleyball players in action. It ' s hard to stop a slam, chiei scoring punch in volleyball. 201 WAA directors, left to right: Akiko Komata, Joyce Yamashiro, Marion Young, Victoria Young, Betty Yoshimura, Violet Ho, Leiko Matsuda. Myrna Lum. Constance Lau. Women ' s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Association, the feminine counterpart of the men ' s intramural program, hosted its nineteenth year of inter-club competition. The volleyball title was swept by Newman Club, who handily disposed of all opponents by an average score of 25 to 6 The Catholic organization also scored a clean sweep in the mixed volleyball tourney with Newman " A " and Newman " B " finishing 1-2. Defending champ Te Shih Cheh came through with an 11-7 victory over Wakaba Kai to retain its kickball crown. In touch football, HEPER and TCC shared championship laurels, playing to a 0-0 tie in the showdown. 262 M 1 Maria Yepiz and Charen Ching relax while yell leaders Janey Frey, Betty Searle, Sylvia Cabral, and Arthurene Johnston show their leaping talents. Pep Leaders Prospective pep leaders await their turn at the tryouts. 264 Students pack Hemenway Hall to watch the selection of the song and cheer leaders. f f (■ ■ m I. W Y 26:. --- ffj Mi ,t Board of Athletic Control a- i First Row: Adolph Mendonca, Dr. Henry A. Bess, Frank Forbes, chairman, Bessie Kuramoto, Dr. Thomas Ige. Second Row: Dr. Harold Bitner, Robert Masumoto, Dr. Edmund Spellacy, Akira Fukunaga, Albert Fong. 266 ' As sons and daughters claiming thy freely offered stores. Our loyal praise we tender, and pledge to hold thy aim. Till Ocean ' s far horizon shall bear thy honored name. In green Manoa Valley our Alma Mater stands Where mountain winds and showers refresh her fertile lands; The flag of freedom beckons above her shining walls. To larger truth and service our Alma Mater calls. Hawaii, we have gathered within thy wide flung doors. I 271 ABE, NANCY SACHIKO Sec Ed Hilo, Hawan Hui Pookela 4 (Sec ) ADACHI, LORNA Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2, 3, 4 AFROTC Sponsor 2. 3 AGNEW, PATRICIA NICOLL History Honolulu, Oahu ABE. HARRY H. General Eng Honolulu. Oahu 175th Air Society 3. 4 AHANA. AUDREY W. Elem. Ed Honolulu. Oahu Canterbury Club 1,2. AHANA, JANICE MAE Elem. Ed. Lihue, Kauai Pan Pac Committee 1 Ke Anuenue 1, 2, 3, 4 CHANG, BERTRAND AI Economics Honolulu, Oahu AITO, MASAMI Accounting Kurtistown, Hawaii Commerce Club 3, 4 AKEGARASU. WAKE Philosophy Hilo, Hawaii Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 AKI, JAMES H. Elem Ed. Waianae, Oahu ANDRADE, ANTHONY . Sec. Ed. - HPE Honolulu, Oahu Phi Kappa Pi 1, 2, 4 HEPER Club 4 ANNOURA, ELLEN SACHIKO Dental Hygiene Kona, Hawaii Dental Hygiene Society 3, 4 (Pres.) AOKI. GEORGE TADAO General Eng Honolulu, Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 1 AOKI, ROY HACHIRO Zoology Honolulu, Oahu AOKI, WALLACE F. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 4 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ARAKAKI, JANE H. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu ARAKI, FRED K. Civil Eng- Paia, Maui ASCE 2, 3, 4 Hui O Haumana 1, 2, 3, 272 RHIZUMI. DOROTHY N. Socio. ogy Hcncljlu. Cahu ARRISGADO. MAURICE M. Ser iLd - Geog. Kd ' -makani, Kauai TCC 3, 4 NSA 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 ASATO, DAVID Civil r.ng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1,4 Wesley Found. 4 YMCA 1 ASATO. KENNETH Sec Ed - HPE and Spanish Honolulu. Oahu ASATO. MORIO Sec F - C3C St. Hor.:.. ... Cnhu AU. PATSY S. H. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 1, 2, 3, 4 YONG. STEPHEN K. H. :ountmg ihiawa. Oahu ' oung Democrats 2, 3, 4 labre and Chain 3, 4 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 BABCOCK, LAURA LEE Nursmg Seattle, Wash Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 BALMORES, MARY Presch. Prim. Honolulu. Oahu Newman Club 3, 4 Zeta Pi Zeta 3, 4. (Pres.) BEUO, ERENIO Civil Eng. Waipahu, Oahu Vets ' Club 1. 2 ASCE 1, 2, 3 AU, RUBY Y. K. C. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu BERENS. BETTY JANE Presch. Pnm. Ripon, Wis. ILAKE, GEORGIA BETTY -nglish lonolulu, Oahu Phi Sigma Rho 2, 3, 4 Newman Club 2, 3 BOWMAN. LEE CLAIRE Elem, Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Spirit and Rally 1, 2 Gamma Chi Sigma 1,2, Homecoming Queen 2 Army ROTC Sponsor 2 3,4 BOYD, HUBERT W. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Sociology Club 3, 4 Vets ' Club 1 BROOKS, NANCY ANNE Elem, Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 4 27.3 BROWN, GAIL S. Elem, Ed. Kahului, Maui USF 1.2, 3 Seniors rush to get their free prom bid. BUTAS. LARRY F. Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu Chi Epsilon 3, 4 ASCE 1. 2, 3, 4 CAMERON. JOHN EDWARD General Bus Des Moines, Iowa Varsity Footbali 1, 2 Dean ' s List 4 CARDOZA. FAITH GWENDOLYN Ofi, Mng. Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 3, 4 TCC 1,2 Commerce Club 4 CARDRINO, ALBERT Accounting Honolulu, Oahu CHANG, MILTON T. Y. Chemistry Honolulu, Oahu Phi Kappa Pi 2, 3, A, Chemistry Club 4 274 CHANG, EUGENE Y. T. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu Tu Chiang Sheh 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2 Commerce Club 1,2 CHANG, JESSIE P. H. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 4 CHANG. MURIEL H. M. Sec. Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1, 2 YWCA 1,2.3,4 • lANG, SHIRLEY M. W. ■nolulu. Oahu Mewman Club 3 .Psychology Club 4 CHANG, WILLIAM C. : Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 2. 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, Newman Club 1, 2 CHAN-NUI. ERNEST Sec. Ed Hi ' o, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 3, 4 Young Democrats 3, 4 CHEE, DIANA H. L. Dietetics Honolulu, Oahu Yang Chung Hui 1, Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 4 4 CHEE, HENRIETTA KIM LEN Elem Ed Kailua, Hawaii CHEE, NORA L. Marine Biology, Zoology Honolulu. Oahu 3EN, PETER JAMES ithematics uhu, China jwimming team 1, 2, 4 CHIBA. FUMIO Accounting Papaikou, Hawaii Commerce Club 1 CHINEN, HARRIET Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 CHING, ALBERT K. M. Banking and Fm Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 1 Commerce Club 3 Alpha Omicron 4 UHCF 4 CHING. ANITA W. F. Psychology Honolulu, Oahu Ka Leo 2, 4 Ka Palapala 1, 2, 3, 4 Psychology Club 3, 4 (Pres ) CHING, DARIEN Presch Prim Honolulu, Oahu Music Club 4 Concert Choir 2, 3 UHCF 1 KING, DENIS D. K. ;c Ed . Soc St onolulu Oahu j Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 I Sabre and Chain 3, 4 I TCC 1,2,3,4 CHING, ELAINE WAI YUNG Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu Te Chih Sheh 1, 2, J, 4 (Pres.) AFROTC Sponsor 1 Army ROTC Sponsor 2 CHING. GLORIA SUI LAN Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 UHCF 1,2, 3,4 CHING. HAN PIR Konakakai, Molokai Ka Leo 3 Peng Hui 2. 3. 4 CHING. RAYMOND H. S. Civil Eng. Honolulu. Oahu CHING. RONALD F. K. General Bus. Honolulu. Oahu 27. ' i CHINN, SALWYN S. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu Vets ' Club 1,2 ASCE 1,2,3,4 CHONG. ELAINE W. T Presch. Prim. Honolulu, Oahu CHONG, HELEN O Med- Tech- Honolulu. Oahu CHONG. HELEN T. Fine Arts Honolulu, Oahu CHONG. LOIS L. F. Elem. Ed. Honolulu. Oahu HEPER Club 1.2 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3. 4 CHONG, SYLVIA KIM FUNG bociology Honolulu, Oahu YV CA 1 , 2 Sociology Club 3. 4 Ka Palapala 3 Psychology Club 4 COLE, JUNE T. Nursing Hilo, Hawaii Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2, 3, CHUN. GILBERT W. M. Banking and Fin Honolulu, Oahu CONNELL. JOHN B. Speech Honolulu, Oahu 1 CHUN. HANNIN H. N. Psychology Honolulu, Oahu Psychology Club 3, 4, ( Vice-Pres-) Election Comm. 4 YWCA 1 CROWELL, RODGER PALEA Fine Arts Honolulu, OahL CHUN, SYLVIA JEAN English Honolulu, Oahu DART. FLAVIANA KEAKALAULONO Sec Ed - Music Hilo, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 3 Music Club 3, 4 Band 3, 4 Concert Choir 3, 4 CHUNG, BERNARD K. C. Geography Honolulu, Oahu COCKETT, ERNEST KALAll General Bus. Honolulu. Oahu DE CHRISTOFARO. ELEANOR DISTAJO, RUDOLPH KER Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3. 4 Civil Eng Aiea, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3. 4 ASCE 2, 3, 4 DOI. JEAN YOSHIE Psychology Honolulu, Oahu DOI. NORA S. Elem Ed Paia, Maul DUARTE, LORRAINE I. Elem Ed Holualoa, Kona Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 DUNNE. WILLIS E. Business Ad. Grand Junction, Col. DOMINGO. ELIZABETH AURORA Sec- Ed - Spanish Haleiwa, Oahu Zeta Pi Zeta 2, 3 (Pres.). Newman Club 1, 2 Alpha Omicron 1 2, 3 DOWNS. MARYLOU Nursing Rochester, New York Dean ' s List 3 Hui Kahu Mai 3, 4 Hui Pookela 3, 4 EDGELL, SUZANNE M. Elem, Ed. Riverside, Calif Election Committee 3, 4 ENDO. EMMALINA Nursing Waiakoa, Maui Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2. 3. 4 BODE 3, 4 Ka Leo 1,2, 3 UHTG 3, 4 ENDO, ROBERT T. Sec Ea Paia, Maui Student Court 4 (Chiel Justice) Ka Palpala 3 Vets ' Club 1, 2 ENOKI, DONALD PIR Honomu, Hawaii YBA 4 ESPINDA. DAVID A. Ill PIR Honolulu, Oahu Alpha Sigma Nu 4 ETTER. BARBARA ANN Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu Phi Sigma Rho 2 EVANS, GEORGE W. JR. Elem Ed. Baltimore, Maryland YWCA 2 FEDALIZO. ROSEMARIE Elem Ed Kihei, Maui Alpha Omicron 1, 2 Zeta Pi Zeta 2. 3 (Vice-Pres.), 4 Newman Club 3. 4 FEITEIRA, RONALD H. General Eng Waiakoa, Maui FISHER. FRANK P. History Honolulu, Oahu FO. RICIIARD Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 Vets ' Club 1 Dean ' s List 2, 3 FOLGERS VIRGINIA KICKERT Sec Ed - Music Oak Park, Illinois FORBES. FRANK S. Government - Pre-law Honolulu, Oahu Senate 1.2, 3, 4 BAG 4 (Chrmn ) FRAGIAO, VICENTE O. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 3 Young Democrats 2. 3 Newman Club 2 FUCHIKAM, DORIS Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1,2,3, 4 Music Club 4 FUJIMORI. HARRY M. PIR Honolulu, Oahu FUni, MILDRED F. Presch Prim Hcnokaa, Hawaii FUIIMOTO. GILBERT T. Zoology Honolulu, Oahu FUJIMOTO. HIROKO bee Ed Honolulu, Oahu FUHSHIGE, CORA C. English Honolulu, Oahu TOG 1, 2 F ' lilMOTO. IRENE N. Elem. Ed t ' ckohama, Japan FU ' ITA. EDITH H. Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3 4 YWCA 1 FUJIMOTO, TERUKO Nursing Puhi, Kauai FUnWAHA. EDWIN S. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu FUJIOKA. GEORGE H. bociolcgy Hcnolulu, Oahu bociology Club 3, 4 ([ Psychology Club 1, 4 FUJIWARA. LORETTA Nursing Honolulu, Oahu FUNAKOSHI. ELEANOR C. Nursing V ahiawa, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 esley Found. 1. 2 FURUYA, FLORENCE Y. Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu FUNASAKI, GERALD T. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu Election Comm 1 Canterbury Club 3 4 ASCE 3, 4 FUSE, JEANETTE M. Sec Ed Home Ec Honolulu. Oahu Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 FUNASAKI. WALTER N. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3, 4 GALUT. LEODIVINA M. Sec Ed Sunset Beach, Oahu Newman Club 3, 4 FURUKAWA, NANCY AIKO Elem. Ed Hilo, Hawaii Hui O ' Hilo 3 YBA 3, 4 GIBBS, GWEN FURUKAWA. NATSUMI General Eng Tokyo, Japan Canterbury Club 4 GLASHOWER, lAMZS ED ' .VARD Sociology lenison, Michigan FUHUNO. DOROTHY T. Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Ka Palpala 3, 4 Model UN 4 Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2, 3,! GO. PEARL C. G. Presch Prim Honolulu, Oahu iGONZALES, LAURA CRUZ So " ; c. r y ios Angeles, Calil- Newmon Club 3, 4 Sociology Club 4 Ka Leo 4 GOO. AMELIA M. L. Presch Pnm. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 Newman Club 2, 3 GOO, lANICE S. G. Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1, 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1 2 GOTO, CAROL H. Speech Therapy Honolulu, Oahu NSOW Steering Coram, 1, Awards Comm 3 GOTO, ELEANOR Y. Sec Ed. Honolulu, Oahu GOTO. FRANCES S. Elem. Ed, Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1,2 (Rec. Sec ), 3 YWCA 1.2. 3,4 Class Social Comm, 1 GOYA. CLARA S. len-. Ed Honolulu, Oahu GOYA, lEANETTE K. Sec. Ed Honolulu, Oahu GUNNELS, LEE O. Mathematics Santa Rcsa, Calif -UTHHIE, MARY H. French Honolulu, Oahu HADANO, MICHAEL Physics Honolulu, Oahu HAIDA, ETHEL G. Elem Ed- Waipahu, Oahu lAMAMURA, K2NNETH N. 3er,e ' ::. c s Vaira.-.-. Oahu Commerce Club 1, 2, 3. 4 ■ YBA 4 JISHIZUME, ERNEST H. .ccounting ionolulu, Oahu HAMANO, PATSY Ele . Ea honoiu -i Oahu YWCA 1. 2, 3, 4 TCC 1,4 Ka Palapala Comm 2 HASTRUP, HARVEY E. Ge.lera: Bus Kaneohe, Oahu Commerce Club 3. 4 Track 2. 3, 4 HAMURA. CHARLES Soil Science Lihue, Kauai Alpha Beta 4 HEE, MYRNA M. H. PIR Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1. 4 YWCA 1 HARAD-V, PATSY M. Elem Ed Honolulu. Oahui HEE, VIRGINIA YUK HAH Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu BODF 2 (Co-Chair,), 3. 4 Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4 Ka Leo 3, 4 Theater Group 1, 2, 3, 4 nHHUGUCHI. SALLY R Ofl Mng Lahama, Mau: Commerce Club 2, 3 Wesley Found. 4 HEINE, DVVIGHT Elem Ed. Ebon Atoll. Marshall Islands YMCA 3. 4 HAMADA, PATSY H, Elem Ed Wailuku, Maui Y ■ ' CA 1, 2. 3, 4 TCC 1.2, 3.4 r ' RADA, DONALD N. Merchandising Kaneohe, Oahu HIGA. MASARU Accounting Makawao. Maui Commerce Club 3, 4 PIGASHIONNA, RYOKICHI ' Eng. M.. .hikawa. Okinawa HIGASHIHARA. STANLEY Y. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 4 YBA 4 HIGUCHI. JOYCE N. Sec- Ed. Honolulu. Oahu BSU 1,2. 3.4 HiiNRY, BETHWEL Government Micronesia HIRAI, RICHARD M. PIR Hakalau, Hawaii Ka Leo O Hilo 2 (Editor) Hui O Hilo 3 YBA 3, 4 HIGA, DAVID KOYOSHI Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 2, 3, 4 Chi Epsilon 3, 4 Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4 HIRANO, MAE Sec. Ed. Naalehu, Hawaii Pi Omega Pi 3, 4 HIGA, LILLIAN Elem. Ed Kalaheo, Kauai Social Committee 1 TCC 1. 2. 3 YWCA 3, 4 HIRASA. ELSIE MEIKO Sociology Wahiawa, Oahu Sociology Club 3, 4 HIGA, LILLIAN S. Elem Ed. Hilo. Hawaii HIRASA, MEGGIE KATSISC Sociology ahiawa. Oahu I HIROTSU. EVELYN M. Accounting Waipahu. Oahu Commerce Club 3, 4 HO. DARLENE K. Y. Presch. Prim Honolulu, Oahu HIURA, HAZEL S. Education Honolulu, Oahu HO, EVELYN SIU YUN Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1,2, 3, Ka Palpala 1. 3 Canterbury Club 1, 2, Ml HIRASHIKI. AILEEN A Elem Ed. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1,2, 3,4 TCC 1, 2 HO. MARIAN Y. L. S;c Ed Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3. 4 YWCA 1 HIROSE. STANLEY K. General Bus. Olaa, Hawaii YBA 3,4 Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 Hui O Hilo 3 HO, MAUREEN K. H. Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 Canterbury Club 1, 2 HIROSHIGE, EVEYN Psychology Honolulu, Oahu BSU 1,2,3,4 HO, PETER Mathematics Hong Kong Cosmo Club 1, 2 ISA 3, 4 HIROSHIGE. MARILYN Elem. Ed. Ewa, Oahu TCC 1, 3 YWCA 1,2 HO, ROBERTA K. H. Inst Mng Honolulu, Oahu Home Ec 1, 2, 3 (Tree 4 (Treas j Campus 4-H 1, 2, 3 (F Sec), 4 Agr. Co-ord. Coun. 3, (Vice-Pres ) HONDA. RANDALL Sec, Ed. Kula, Maui Class Vice-Pres- 4 HOSOKAWA. WALTER Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 1 ASCE 1, 4 175lh Air Society 3, 4 HONG, CHARLES Bus Merchandising Mill Valley, Calif, Hale O Kane 3, 4 (Pres.) Commerce Club 2, 3. 4 IBARA, KENNZTH FUMIO Civil Eng Pert Allen, Kauai ASCE 1.2, 3. 4 YMCA 1. 2 Sabre and Cham 3. 4 HONJIYO, WILLIAM Merchandising hanapepe, Kauai Sabre and Chain 3. 4 Commerce Club 2. 4 ICHIOKA. STANLEY S.IICIil Gen Lng Kapaa. Kauai Hui O Haumana 1. 2. 3, 4 HONKE. DOROTHY A. Elem. Ed. Waialua. Oahu ICC 1. 2, 3 YWCA 3, 4 ICniYAMA, RALPH K. Civil Eng, Wailuku. Maui ASCE 1, 2. 3. 4 HO. ROSE K. I. Social Studies Honolulu, Oahu HOE. IVANELLE .recreation Watluku. Maui HEPER Cub 3. 4 Swimming Team 1, 2. 3 CCapt.) lORIUCHI. RUTH Y. ursmg ■ilo, Hawaii : Phi Kappa Phi 3. 4 " D lla Sigma Rho 3 ■ ASUH Senate 4 NBA Delegate 4 INFANTE. JANET Y. Oli Mng Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 TCC 1, 2 Commerce Club 4 PIG. AGNES Presch Prim Honolulu. Oahu IM " DA. JANET K. ursing Hilo, Hawaii Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2. 3, 4 ING. lEANETTE P ' esch Prim Hon ' ' ulu. Oahu TCC 1 Ka Palapala 1 WUS Committee 2 IMMNO. RICHARD KENJI PIR Hi ' o, Hawaii Commerce Club 3. 4 YBA 3. 4 Hui O ' Hilo 3 INN. BARRY Government Honolulu, Oahu IIIIMA, HERBERT Chemistry Honolulu, Oahu IKEDA. MARY TOSHIKO Presch Prim. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 3 MAMOTO. DORIS I us. Ed. ahaina, Maui Wesley Found. 1, 2, 3, 4 ■ Pi Omega Pi 3. 4 ; Commerce Club 2. 3 IMURA, ELEANOR S. Hec. Lead. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 HEPER Club 4 INOUE. AKIO Philosophy Nara, Japan INOUYE, SHUGEN Fine Arts Kyoto, Japan Tri Alpha 2. 3 ISARA, THOMAS I. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu ISHIGAKI. FLORENCE S. Nursing WahiawQ, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2. 3, 4 ISHIHARA. HARRY M. Accounting Waimea, Kauai Hui O Haumana 1 YMCA 1 ISHII, PAUL Y. Accounting Paauilo, Hawaii Intermission at the Junior-Senior Prom. ISHIKAWA, WINNIE K Presch, Prim. Hilo, Hawaii Hale Laulima 3 ISHIYAMA, STANLEY Y. Sec Ed Wahiawa, Oahu ISOBE. ROBERT N. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu IWAKAMI, CHARLES M. Merch. - Bus. Honolulu, Oahu ' S 282 IWANAGA, ARCHIE S. Sociclogy Honolulu, Oahu IZUMI. NOR 4A F. Ele-. Ea Waipahu, Oahu TCC 1,2,3,4 IWASA, HENRY K. JR. Govern- ? ' • Honolulu, Ouh ASUH Senator 2. 3 NSA Delegate 3, 4 NSA Coordinator 3, ODK 3, 4 lACANG. BERNARD Wahiawa, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3, 4 IWASAKI, DONALD K. Genera! £ng Hiio, Hawaii 175th Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 1.2, 3,4 JOW. FRANK Che:r,;s::y San Francisco, Calif. IWASAKI. RICHARD E. Honolulu, Oah.. EAEPPLER. ADRIENNE A.-irhrop ' Ology Milwaukee. Wis IWATA. lANE YURIKO IZUKA. MIKIO Honolulu. Oahu n-;r. ::: r-: ■:-, Kau Wakaba Kai 1. 2. 3, 4 (Pres.) YMCA 1 Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2. 3, 4 (Pres.) BSU 2, 3, 4 Canterbury Club 1, 2 ASCE 1 Theater Group 3, 4 KAGIHARA, GRACYNE Elem Ed Honolulu. Oahu YWCA 1.2 (Treas.).3 (Vice-Pres.). 4 Class Council 2 Cheerleader 2 KAIIWAHA, VERNON T. Accounting Honolulu. Oahu ASUH Senate 2. 3. 4 ASUH Treasurer 4 ASUH Finance Comm Alpha Phi Omega 3. . 5AKAZU, lUDITH TOKIKO .: Ed. ' cf-.awa, Oahu CAM. SHIRLEY S. M. iome Ec- ionoiulu. Oahu I Home Ec. Club 1. 2, 3. 4 YWCA 1.2, 3, 4 Wesley Found. 2 4-H Club 3 KAKAZU, NANCY K. Elem Ed. Ewa, Oahu TCC 1,2 KAMAI. JOYCE I. Speech Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1, Ke Anuenue 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres.) KAKIMOTO. ALICE C. Sec Ed Waialua. Oahu KAMIYA, STANLEY O. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1.3. Vets ' Club 1 UH Chorus 3. 4 KAKIMOTO, JANE SUMIKO Sec Ed - Home Ec Aiea Oahu YWCA 1. 2.3,4 KSNBARA, NANCY A. Business Ed V ahiawa. Oahu KAM, DONALD Y. H. Civil Eng h ' " ' nolulu. Oahu ASCE 3. 4 Sabre and Chain 3. 4 Kj NDA, KENNETH S. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu SAM. PEARL W. I. Presch. Prim. Honolulu. Oahu KANEKO, HOY T. Civil t ng Honolulu. Oahu Class Treasurer 1 YMCA 3 (Sec), 4 (Pres.) Ifljf KANENAKA, AMY H. Sec Ed - Soc St and Eng. Lihue, Kauai KANESHIRO, MARGARET Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 2 KANESHIRO, MYRNA Y. Elem. Ed Hilo, Hawaii ASUH HB Treasurer 2 Haie Laulima 3 Hui O Hilo 3 YWCA 4 KANEMITSU, PIR Haiku, Maui YASUO H. KANESHIRO, PATSY K. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Wesley Found. 1, 2. 3, (Rec. Sec.) Sociology Club 3, 4 KANESHIRO, STELLA M. Elem Ed. Aiea, Oahu Wesley Found. 1, 2, 3, 4 Music Club 3, 4 UH Choir 3, 4 KANETAKE, GRACE YOSHIE OH Mng. Kailua, Oahu HEPER Club 1, 2,3,4 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 RANG, SOHNY Sec Ed Aiea, Oahu TCC 1, 2, 3, 4 YV CA 1, 2, 3, 4 HEPER Club 4 KANNO, IRENE SACHIE Elem Ed Hilo, Hawaii Dean ' s List 1, 2 KANO, SUE SUMIE Recreation Hilo, Hawaii HEPER Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Hui O Hilo 1, 2, 3 KANSAKO, HATSUMI ; Elem Ed ■ Honomu, Hawaii Hale Laulima 2, 3 YBA 1,2 KATAYAMA, PATRICIA HARUE Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu TCC 2 YWCA 2, 3, 4 KATO, EVANGELINE F. English, Speech, Drama Paauilo, Hawaii KATSUYOSHI, KENNETH H. Trop. Crop Prod Honolulu, Oahu Alpha Beta 3, 4 Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4 4-H Club 1,2,3,4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 KAU, AMELIA English Honolulu, Oahu KAUFMAN, lAMES JOHN Speech Therapy Chicago, 111 Newman Club 3, 4 UH Speech Clinic 2, 3, 4 KAWAGUCHI, JUNE i ' Speech Therapy Honolulu, Oahu Class Secretary 1 AF ROTC Sponsor Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3; YWCA 1,2 284 KAWAKAMI, ISAMI Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 2. 3, 4 " 751 KAWAMOTO, FLORA H. Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu Class Secretary 2, 3 Class Treasurer 4 Hui Pookela 4 TCC 1. 2, 3 KAWAMOTO, ROY Y. Government Honomu, Hav fou KAWAMURA, SANDRA ASAYO Sociology Kilaueo, Kauai Sociology Club 3. 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 KAWAZOE, ALYCE HISAE tinghsh Honolulu. Oahu Young Democrats 3 KAYA, TAKAKO Presch, Prim. Papaikou, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 2, 3 YBA 1, 2, 3 :iDO, JEAN YOKO ist. Mng. Eonolulu, Oahu Home Ec. Club 1, 2, ;4-H Club 1,2, 3,4 KIM. ALBERT K. H. Accounting KailuQ, Oahu Commerce Club 2, 3. 4 (Pres.; KIM, CALVIN D. S. Civii Eng, Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Chi Epsilon 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Dean ' s List 1 . 3 KIM, CAROLDEAN SUE KYUNG History WahiawG, Oahu Beta Beta Gamma 1, 2 (Vice-Pres.), 3 {Pres ICC 2 WH KIDO. EDWIN T. Merchandising Nawiliwili, Kauai Sabre and Chain 3, 4 K7M, SAMUEL Fine Arts - Adv. Arts Honolulu, Oahu :iMURA. CHARLOTTE K, ' resch. Prim, ■wa, Oahu KIMURA, EARL Y, Anthropology Waialua, Oahu Music Club 1,2, 3,4 UH Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 KIMURA. ELSIE Elem. Ed. Kalaheo, Kauai KIMURA. ESTHER N. Sec. Ed. Wailuku, Maui 285 KIMURA, JAMES T. " ■■.■■ .jy ' A ' a;! .ku. Maui Chorus line at HOTC Summet Camp KIMURA, MICHAEL MASARU Civil Eng. Waipahu, Oahu ASCE 3. 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 KINO. TATSUMI General Bus. Hilo, Hawaii KITAMURA, ELINOR Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Election Comm. 1, 2, 3 (Chrmn.) Dean ' s List 1, 2 Hui Pookela 4 KITTELSON, MARION OR ' ! Speech Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club ' I. 3 Hawaiian Club 2, 3 Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4 Pan Pac Comm 2, 3 KNIGHT. VERNON KOBASHIGAWA. lERRY TOSHIO I Merchandising Kekaha, Kauai KOBAYASHI, JACALYN Y. Sec. Ed. — English Pearl City, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 TCC 3 KOBAYASHI, RALPH K. Chemistry Honolulu, Oahu Eta Lambda Kappa 1, 2, 3 (Pres.), 4 Ka Hui Kokua 1,2, 3,4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 KOCHI. KAREN EMIKO Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Election Comm. 1, 2, 3 Wakaba Kai 1, 2, 3, 4 KODAMA, LESTER T. General Eng. Kapaa, Kauai Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 ASCE 1. 4 KOGA. ALBERT M. Civil Eng Hilo, Hawaii YBA 2, 3, 4 Chi Epsilon 4 ASCE 4 KOIKE, KENNETH M. -lonolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Varsity Baseball 1 KOIKE, SYLVIA Presch. Prim Naalehu, Hawaii YWCA 1, 3,4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 KOJIRO. HENRY T. Merchandising Hilo, Hawaii KOMOTO, ROY MINORU Civil Eng Kohala, Hawaii Hui O Haumana 1, 2, 3 ASCE 1. 4 KONDO. RUTH Elem Ed Kcloa. Kauai Election Comm. 1, 2, 3 KONG, JOSEPH S. C. Sec Ed V oiiuku, Maui iSONG, RONALD A. K. W lec Ed . — Science ionolulu, Oahu Dean ' s List 3 Ka Palapala 2, 3 Ka Leo 2 Commerce Club 3 KONISHI. FRANCES K. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu KONO. V ILLIAM H. PIR Honolulu, Oahu Hale O Kane 2, 3, 4 KOP, WENDELL K. C. Civil Eng. Hon- ' ulu Oahu ASCE 4 KOSORA, DAN M. Rec. Lead. Kurtis;own, Hawaii KUBOTA, IRENZ A. Elem, Ed Waimanalo, Oahu YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Soc. Comm- 2 287 KUNIMITSU. DONALD K. Chemistry Honomu, Hawaii KUNZ. KARLENE M. Nursing Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 3, 4 Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 KURATSU. DORIS S. K. Psychology Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 KURODA, VIOLET H. Sec Ed Olaa, Hawaii YBA 1, 4 Ka Leo I KUFFEHATH, GUY C. PIR Honolulu. Oahu KUMAISHI, RICHARD General Eng. Honolulu, Oahu KUROMOTO. DOROTHY Elem, Ed. Aiea. Oahu LAU, FRANCES N. S. LEONG Banking and Fin Honolulu, Oahu Dean ' s List 2 KUaOMOTO, PERRY Mathematics Honolulu. Oahu LAU. HENEE Presch Prim Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1. 2 KUROSAWA. LAWRENCE Y. Sec. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu LAU, RONALD D. C. Banking and Fin Honolulu. Oahu 175th Air Society 3. 4 Commerce Club 3, 4 UH Rille Team 1, 2. 3, 4 AF ROTO Riile Team 1. 2. 3. 4 KUSUHARA. ARTHUR H. General Eng Honolulu. Oahu ASCE 1. 3, 4 LEE. COLLINS FRANCIS PIR Wahiawa. Oahu Commerce Club 3, 4 KUWAHARA. NORMAN S. Accounting Honolulu. Oahu Commerce Club 2. 3, 4 LEE. DONALD C. Civil Eng Honolulu. Oahu ASCE 1, 2, 3. 4 YMCA 1. 4 KUWAHARA. RONALD : Banking and Fin, Honolulu. Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 LEE. GERALDINE Y. Presch Prim ; ' Honolulu, Oahu LEE. JANICE M. C. . .c. Ed. ;-; nolulu. Oahu LEE, MEI QUINN Sec E:i —Sec S: Coir.n:erce Ch h 1, 4 Pi Omega Pi 3, 4 LEE, ROBERT K. S. Botany Honolulu, Oahu LEE-LOY, HARTWELL H. Rec. Lead. Hilo, Hawaii Hui Lokahi 2. 3, 4 HEPER 4 LEE, NAOMI W. L. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1. 3. 4 HEPER Club 1,2, 3, 4 LEONG, DANIEL L. Y, Bacteriology Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 2. 4 LEE. RICHARD K. H. Sec. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu LEONG. MABEL M. Y. Fds and Ntrn Rscrh. Honolulu, Oahu Yang Chung Hui 2. 3, 4 LEONG, RICHARD Merchandising Honolulu. Oahu LUCERO, THEODORE, JR. Spanish Hayward, Calif. Newman Club 1, 2 Vets ' Club 1.2. 3 Alpha Sigma Nu 3, 4 LEONG, WINIFRED Sec Ed — English Hanapepe, Kauai Kg Leo 3 BOP 4 Dean ' s List 1, 2 LUM. LYNETTE K. K. Elem Ed. Honolulu, Oahu LIU, WILLIAM KAOHAIOPAPIOHULI Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu Peng Hui 1, 2. 3.4 ASCE 4 LUM, MYRNA M. Y. Office Mng Honolulu. Oahu Te Chih Sheh 1.2, 3. 4 (Treas) Commerce Club 1,2 Army ROTC sponsor 1, 2 Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2, 3. 4 LOO. ELSIE N. J. Sec Ed — See St. Honolulu, Oahu Te Chih Sheh 1, 2, 3. 4 Ka Leo 3 (Editor) AFROTC Sponsor 2 ASUH Senator 1. 2 LUM. ROSALIND K. T. Nursing Pearl City, Oahu LOOK. lAMES MACANAS, JUAN Med. Tech Pepeekeo, Hawaii LOW. WARREN Y. W. Sec. Ed — Sci. and Math. Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 3, 4 Religious Council 3 Ka Leo 3 MAEDA, ELEANOR MIYEKO Inst Mng Kaneohe, Oahu Home Ec, Club 1, 2. 3, 4 4-H Club 2, 3, 4 MALINE. RONALD L. Anthropology Los Angeles, Calif. Wesley Found. 1, 2 MAHUYAMA. TOSHIO Mathematics Honolulu, Oahu MAMIYA. DORIS H. Elera. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu TCC 3, 4 UHCF 1,2 MASUDA. ETHEL R. Elem. Ed Haiku, Maui MARSH. HOWARD C. Mathematics Honolulu, Oahu MASUO. ROBERT H. Entomology Lahaina, Maui Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MARSHMAN. CHARLES THOMAS Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Hui Lokahi 2, 3, 4 ODK 3, 4 (Pres ) 175th Air Society 3, 4 (Pj MASUOKA. EDWIN E. Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 3, 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 MAEDA, RALPH K. Sec Ed Honolulu. Oahu MAEKAWA, FRANCES N. Off. Mng Honolulu, Oahu YWCA :, 2 Commerce ' lub 3, 4 MAEDA, RICHARD KIYOSHI Sociology Honolulu, Oahu HEPER Club 2, 3, 4 Sociology Club 4 MAGATA. HOPE NISHI Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Sociology Club 3, 4 Dean ' s List 3, 4 Awards Comm. 4 (Chrmn ) MATSUBARA. LESLIE S. Elem Ed Kahului. Maui Sabre and Chain 3. 4 Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3 4 Hui O Haumana 1. 2. 3 MATSUDA. CAROLE S. MATSUDA, HENRY HAJIME MATSUMOTO. EDITH C. Elem, Ed. Honolulu, Oahu MATSUMOTO. GLEN T. General Bus. Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YMCA 2 MATSUMOTO. HIROSH Banking and Fin Honokaa, Hawaii Vets ' Club 1, 2 Commerce Club 2, 3 MATSUMOTO, MARY KEIKO Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1. 2. 3, 4 TCC 2, 3 MATSUMUHA. E. ROBERT Accounting Laupahoehoe, Hawaii YBA 1,2. 3,4 Tennis Team 2 (HB) Hui O Hilo 3 MATSUO. ROY H. General Bus Hilo. Hawaii Football 3 Hui O Hilo 3 Hale Kane 3 MATSUOKA. IWAO Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MATSUOKA. SHIRLEY H. Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 Election Comm. 3 MATSUYAMA. HOWARI FIR Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 2, 3 MAU, LYNETTE S. L. Elem. Ed- Honolulu, Oahu UH Concert Choir 2, 3, 4 Music Club 2. 3 McKINNEY. JOHN STEVEN General Eng. Honolulu, Oahu Deans List 1. 2, 3, 4 Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 MEDEIROS, LIONEL V. Geography Honolulu, Oahu Ka Leo 1 MIHATA, lEAN M. Sec. Ed Soc St. Honolulu, Oahu Class Vice Pres. 3 Spirit and Rally 3, 4 Class Council 2, 3, 4 Wesley Found. 2, 3. 4 MIKAMI, JUNE T. Nursing Aiea, Oahu MIKAMI. NANCY NANAE Hor -;J . Oahu ICC 1,2. 3 MIKAMI, WALLACE Mathematics Honolulu, Oahu MILLER, LEAH M. English Honolulu, Oahu MITO. JOYCE K. Presch. Prim. Honolulu, Oahu MITSUI- ELLEN FUMIKO Psychology Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 2, 3 Psychology Club 3, 4 MITSUMORI, RICHARD Y. Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3, 4 ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 MIURA. ELEANOR E. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1. 2 Sociology Club 3, 4 (Rec. Sec.) MIYAHIRA, HARRIET H. Elem. Ed- Kahului, Maui BSU 1, 2, 3, 4 MIYASAKI, GEORGE S. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1 Vets ' Club 1 MIYAHIRA, JEAN KIMIYO Psychology Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 2, 3 Psychology Club 3, 4 MIYASAKI, RICHARD I. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu MIYAHIRA. JEAN S. Elem. Ed, Puunene, Maui BSU 1. 2, 3, 4 MIYASHIRO. CHARLES S. Sec Ed Waikapu, Maui Sabre and Chain 3, 4 HEPER Club 3, 4 MIYAMASU. PAUL K. Sec. Ed. - Phys. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3, 4 HEPER Club 3, 4 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3 MIYATAKI, HARUTO Civil Eng. Honomu. Hawaii ASCE 4 MIYAMOTO, AMY Accounting Honolulu, Oahu MIZUNO, HELEN FUJIKO Elem. Ed. Wahiawa, Oahu MIYAGI, EARL M. Merchandising Hilo, Hav aii Young Democrats 2, 4 Hui O Kane 2 Hui O Hilo 2, 3 Vets ' Club 2 MIYAKL EDWARD General Bus. Lahaina, Maui MORITA. EDWARD S. Sec. Ed Kapaa. Kauai TCC 3 Hui O Haumana 1, 2 MORITA. lULIET M. Presch. Pnm Kaneohe, Oahu YWCA 1 , 2 MORITA. JANET F. Sec. Ed Honolulu. Oahu UH Concert Choir 2. 3, 4 Dean ' s List 2 Music Club 3. 4 TCC I MOSKSvrrz, beverly i. Speech Corr San Antonio, Texas MORIKAWA. STERLING H. Civil Eng. Hilo, Hawaii Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 MORINAKA, LOIS SHIGEKO Sociology Honolulu, Oahu BSU 1, 2. 3, 4 MORIOKA, WILLIAM T Civil Eng Honolulu. Oahu 175th Air Society 3. 4 ASCE 1,2. 3, 4 MUHATA, MARK M. General Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 NAGAMINE, RICHARD S. Civil Eng, Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1 , 4 Chi Epsilon 4 NAITOH, GLADYS S. Elem, Ed. Koloa, Kauai YBA 1,2, 3 Dean ' s List 1, 2 NAGOSHI. VIVIAN U. Presch Prim. Kalaheo, K auai YWCA 1, 2 TCC 1 NAKAHARA, CAROLE Elem. Ed. Olaa, Hawaii YBA 3 Hu. O Hilo 3 NADA. MASAKO Presch Pnm. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 (Treas.j, 3 (Vice Pres.), 4 TCC 1. 2 NAKAHARA. HARRIET Nursing Aiea. Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 NAGAHAMA, SALLY S. Elem Ed Waipahu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 TCC 1, 3 NAGAJI. ANN S. Psychology Waipahu, Oahu NAGAMI. RUBY S. Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu Class Sec. 4 TCC 1,2, 3,4 Awards Comm. 3 NAKAKURA. WILFRED S. Hec. Lead- Honoluiu. Oahu HEPER Club 3, 4 NAKAMA. MASATO Sociology Puunene, Maui YMCA 1 Sociology Club 4 NAKAMOTO. JEAN S. Presch. Prim. Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1 NAKAMURA. JANICE AKEMI Speech Corr. Mountain View. Hawaii riAKASATO. SHOTOKU Sec Ed Hav i. Hawaii Psychology Club 4 NAKAMURA. MARY CHIZUKO Med. Tech. Lahaina, Maui Wesley Found. 1, 2, 3. 4 NAEASHIMA, LESLIE I. Med. Tech. Honolulu, Oahu NAKAMURA, MICHAEL Banking and Fm. Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 1.2, 3.4 Intramural Council 2 (Sec.) NAKASHIMA, WOODROW Y. Ag Economics Honolulu, Oahu Sigma Lambda 2, 3, A YMCA 1. 2. 3, 4 NAKAMURA. STANLEY K. PIR Honolulu, Oahu NAKASONE. HERBERT Y. Civil Eng r ' aia, Maui Wesley Found 2, 3. 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 1.2, 4 NAKAMURA. BARBARA T. Eiem. J-a, Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4 TCC 2, 3. 4 NAKAMURA, HENRY HISASHI NAKANISHI. RONALD S General Eng. Honolulu. Oahu ASCE 4 NARIMATSU, GALEN M. Public Adm. Honolulu, Oahu Sigma Lambda 1, 2, 3, 4 Class President 3 NISHI, ALICE T. Sec. Ld- Aiea, Oahu NATSUYAMA, HARRIET Mathematics Honolulu, Oahu Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4 Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4 TCC 1,2,3 Chem- Club 4 NISHIDA, JERRY E. Civil Eng- Waialua, Oahu ASCE 1.2.3,4 NEBRUA. ROSALINA ANITA Elem td Ev. ' a. Oahu TCC 2. 3. 4 NISHIDA, YOSHIHIRO Adv Art Hilo. Hawaii Tn-Alpha 3. 4 NEKOMOTO, HARRIET K. N ' -L rsmg Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 NISHIMURA, JEANETTE S. Presch Prim. Wcilua, Kauai NAKASONE, NANCY N. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 Class Social Comm. 3 NAKATSUKASA, CLARENCE S. H:s.:cry Haiku, Maui NG- ALBERT H. H. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1,2,3.4 NG, WESLEY STEVEN General Bus. Lahaina, Maui Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 -i NISHIMURA. LOIS S. Sec Ed - Malh Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1.2,3,4 NISHIMURA, KAZUE Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu BSU 1,2,3,4 NISHIOKA. ANN S. IJursmg Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 ODA. EDNA S. Of! Mng Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 Commerce Club 3 OFFSTEIN, NORMAN B. Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu OGASAWARA, RUBY : Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 1. 2, 3, 4 llth-hour at the New Year ' s dance OGAWA. BETTY Y. Presch Pnm Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4 TCC 1 OHARA, RALPH NOBUO Sec Ed - Math and Couns Honolulu, Oahu ASUH Senate 3, 4 Class Vice-Pres, 1, 2 Sigma Lambda 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 OKADA, CAROLINE K. Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2. 3, 4 Canterbury Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Ka Pap Pageant Steering Comm, 3 OHTA, AGNES A. Wahia ' .va, Oahu BSU 1,2, 3, 4 OISHI, CAROL REIKO Klem Ed Hilo, Hawau Hui O Hilo 3 YEA 3, 4 OKADA. EDWARD S. Sec. Ed. - Bio. Sci Kohala, Hawaii 4-H Club 3, 4 Aggie Club 3 Psychology Club 4 294 JKADA, MARLENE K. !oine Ec aipahu, Oahu Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4 )KANO, STANLEY Y. .ccoanting [onomu. Hawaii YBA 3, 4 OKAMOTO, AMY RYOKO Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 , 2 ASUH Poster Comm 2, 3 Cass PubUcitv Comm 1, 3, 4 Class Social Comm 2 OKAZAKI, ERNEST K. Soil Science Haka ' au, Hawaii YMCA 1, 2, 3. 4 Alpha Beta 3, 4 OKAMOTO. LAUREEN MICHIKO Psychology Honolulu, Oahu OKIMOTO, FRANK T. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu Phi Kappa Pi 2, 3, 4 ASCE 2, 3, 4 OKAMOTO. RICHARD Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 1,2, 3 ASCE 3. 4 OKIMOTO, THOMAS M. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Oriental Lit Society 4 Ka Leo 4 OKAMOTO. YUN MOI ZANE Presch Prim Kohala, Hawaii Ka Leo 1, 2 ICC 1,2 OKINISHI, GEORGE M. Elem, Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Vets ' Club 1, 2 TCC 3 OKAMURA. FRED S. Sec, Ed. Honolulu, Oahu OLDS, ROSEMARY B. 3MURA. KENNETH ATSUSHI ec Ed, ionolulu, Oahu TCC 2, 3, 4 )TA. YUKIO Accounting kOna, Hawaii Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ONUMA. YASUZO Accounting Hilo, Hawaii ASUH HE Senate 2 Ka Leo O Hilo 2 Vets ' Club 1,2 (Pres,; OTSUKA, CAROL YURIKO Sec Ed - Music Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 2, 3, 4 Music Club 1, 2,3,4 Choir 1, 2, 3 OSHIMA, ROBERT M. OSHIRO. ELAINE T. OSHIRO. SALLY KATSUKO OTA, CHARLES M. PIR Elem, Ed Elem. Ed HPE Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Wailuku, Maui Class Treasurer 2 YWCA 1, 2 HEPER Club 1,2,3 (Pres ASUH Poster Comm 2, 3 TCC 2, 3 175th Air Society 3, 4 NSOW Business Manager (Vice-Pres ) Ka Palapala Bus Manager 4 OURA, DONALD M. Sec, Ed, Wailuku, Maui Sabre and Chain 3, 4 HEPER Club 3, 4 Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 OZAWA. THEODORE Y. Sec Ed, Honolulu, Oahu PADILLA, AURILIO Elem. Ed Kipu, Kauai TCC 1, 2 (Treas.), 3,4 YMCA 1,2 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 PANG, AGATHA Y. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Sociology Club 4 G. PHILPOTT. JACK MAURICE Geography Honolulu, Oahu PIETHUSZKIEWICZ. A. JOHN IR. Sec Ed - Sci, and Math Mountain View, New Jersey Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4 ODK 3, 4 PLUNKETT, TERHY Sec Ed - P.E. and Soc. St. Honolulu, Oahu HEPER Club 1,2 UH Football Team 1,2 PARK, WESLEY T. Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 Class Ring Comm. 4 Alpha Sigma Nu 4 (Pres ) Canterbury Club 4 PAZCUAL, CATHERINE BANGLOY English Lihue, Kauai PROSSER, ROBERT J. PYUN. MATTHEW S. K. ROBINSON, PAUL G. PIR PIR Government Kansas City, Missouri Honolulu, Oahu Mogadore, Ohio YMCA 1,2, 3, 4 ASUH Pres. 4 Commerce Club 3 4 Awards Comm Chrm. 3 Phi Kappa Pi 1, 2 3, 4 Govt Fellowship Pres 2 Discipline Comm. 2, 3, 4 ROSENE. JOHN Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 2, 3, 4 Chi Epsilon 4 SABADO. ELEUTERIA Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 SABO, BARBARA I. SAIKI. KATHLEEN E. Sec Ed - Eng and Soc. St. Honolulu, Oahu A Cappella Choir 3 TCC 1, 3 I UHCF 2, 3 296 SAITO. CAROLYN M. Elem Ed. Pearl City, Oahu TCC 1,2,3,4 YWCA 1,2 Dean ' s List 1, 2 SAITO, CLARENCE T. PIR Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 3 SAITO, MAMORU Off. Mng. Kahuku, Oahu Commerce Club 2, 3 (Treas.), 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 Class Coun. 4 SAKAI, LILLIAN NAOMI Nursing Hilo, Hawaii UHTG 3, 4 (Pres.) Hui Pookela 4 Hui Kahu Mai 1,2, 3,4 UH Concert Band 1, 2 SAKATA, ELEANOR M. Home Ec. Honolulu, Oahu Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4 4-H I, 2 (Sec), 3 SAKATA. SHUII iMerchandising Kamuela, Hawaii YBA 1, 2, 3, 4 SAKIHARA, SHIGERU Accounting Honolulu, Oahu SAKODA. RUBY Sec. Ed- - Science Honolulu, Oahu Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 SAKOGUCHI. JUNE Elem, Ed Honolulu, Oahu SAKOMOTO, NANCY lUNKO Sec. Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1, 2 YWCA 3, 4 Oriental Lit Soc 4 (Treas.) SAKUMOTO, EIKO El em. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 1,2,3,4 SANO. HARRIET YOSHIE Elem Ed. Wahiawa, Oahu SASAI. CALVIN Y. Psychology Hilo, Hawaii YMCA 1. 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 ::.:-v,man Club 1. 2, 3, 4 Young Democrats 4 (Vice-Pres ) Govt Fellowship 4 SATO. DANIEL SHIGERU Gen. Eng. Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1 SATO. DONALD YUKIO Bacteriology Lahaina, Maui YMCA 4 USE 4 175th Air Society 3 SATO. FRANCES KAYA Presch. Prim. Lahaina, Maui SATO, GERALD KENH Bacteriology Honolulu, Oahu Sociology Club 3, 4 (Treas.) YBA 3. 4 SATO. lAMES I. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 2, 3, 4 297 SATO, LEONARD M. General Bus. Honolulu, Oahu SATO, MILDRED M. Elem. Ed Honolulu. Oahu Big plans in the making. SATO, RAYMOND NOBUO Civil Eng. Pearl City, Oahu ASCE 2, 3, 4 Wesley Found. I, 2, 3 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 SAWA, CHARLES HIDEO Civil Eng. Ewa, Oahu Chi Epsilon 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 ASCE 3. 4 1:9 SEKI. TOSHIO Bacteriology Pukalani, Maui SCHILLING, BARBARA RUTH SEITA, TAKESHI SEKI, BARBARA K. Elem Ed, Civil Eng. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Wailuku, Maui Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1, 2 ASCE 4 Wakoba Kai 3, 4 UHTG 1.2 Election Comm. 3 298 SEKIMURA. CARL TAKESHI Rec Lead, Hilo, Hawaii SEKIOKA, JANET Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu SEKFYA. FREDERICK K. Soils Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 3, 4 SENAGA, LILLIAN TAMIKO Sec Ed - Soc, St. Waipahu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2 TCC 1. 3 SHEPHARD, DAVID A. C Merchandising Kailua, Oahu Phi Delta Sigma 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 SHIBATA, JACQUELINE K. Elem Ed Hilo, Hawaii Ka Pap Comm. 2 SHIBATA, KENICHI Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu SHIGANO, GEORGE S. Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 4 SHIGEMURA, HELEN HIROKO Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1.2 SHIGENAGA. IRIS A. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu TCC 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1,2,3,4 SHIMABUKURO, LESTER T. G ' jrieral P " na Kaneohe, Oahu ASCE 1, 2 Wesley Found. 2, 3. 4 SHIMIZU. JANICE H. Presch Prim Kukuihaele, Hawaii SHIMIZU, JUNE SAEKO Accounting Honolulu. Oahu Canterbury 1 Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Sociology Club 4 SHIMIZU. TOSHIAKI PIR Hilo, Hawaii Commerce Club 3 SHINJO, MAMORU General Eng, Wahiawa, Cjahu ASCE 1, 2 SHINSATO. FRED HIDEO Civil Eng. Waipahu, Oahu ASCE 1,2, 3. 4 SHINSATO, KAREN M. Sociology Waipahu, Oahu SHIRAISHI, BARBARA K. Mathematics Honolulu. Oahu SHIRAISHI. HERMAN M. General Bus. Hilo, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 2 YBA 2, 3, 4 Religious Coun 3 (Treas.) Commerce Club 2 299 SISON. DANIEL L. Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Kappa Epsilon Theta 2, 3, 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 (Pres.) SMITH- GENE A. History Houston, Texas SORIANO. FELICIANO P. Speech Honolulu, Oahu Kappa Epsilon Theta 1,2, 3 (Pres.) ,4 Sabre and Chain 3, 4 (Vice-Pres,) Newman Club 1, 2 ICC 3 (Vice-Pres.) SPICU2ZA, PATRICIA R. Mathematics Chicago, 111, SHIROTA, ANN LEIKO Inst Mng Honolulu, Oahu 4-H Club I, 2, 3 (ICC Rep.), 4 (Sec.) Home Ec. Club I. 2. 3, 4 YWCA 4 Chem. Club 4 SHUN, EMMA HOI Botany Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 3, 4 STOFLE, LINDA WRAY Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu Phi Sigma Rho 1. 2, 3. 4 STONE, EDWIN KAHEKILI JR. SUBIAGA, RICHARD TSUTOMU Civil Eng History Kaneohe, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 3, 4 Vets ' Club I. 2 SUEMORI. lAMES Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1 YMCA I SUEYASU- FAY S. Office Mng Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 3, 4 Oriental Lit Soc I, 2 Wesley Found. 4 SUGIMOTO- DORIS YOSHIE Nursing Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1. 2, 3, 4 Ka Palapala 3 Canterbury Club 3 SUGIYAMA. HAROLD Civil Eng Kohala, Hawaii Hui Haumana 1, 2, 3 ASCE 4 SUMIDA, lANET Elem. Ed. Lahaina, Maui SUR, WALTER FIR Honolulu, Oahu Phi Kappa Pi 1. 2, 3, 4 SUZUKI, MARION Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu TCC 2, 3 YWCA 1,2, 3, 4 SWEZEY. DOROTHY JANE Honokohua, Maui Elem. Ed TABATA. STANLEY H. Acounting Honolulu, Oahu Sabre and Chain 3, 4 TADA, LEATRICE English Honolulu, Oahu TADA. NANCY T ' GAWA DONALD S. UH Concert Choir 4 Chorus 3. 4 Music Club 4 TAGOMORI, TSUYOSHI Accounting Kahuiui, Maui TAGA, CAROL E. Accounting Honolulu. Oahu Commerce Club 1, 3, 4 YWCA 1 T GASHIRA, GEORGE Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu TAISE. NANCY Elem. Ed. Naalehu, Hawaii TAKAESU, JANE A. Sec Ed - Math and Sc Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1 YWCA 1 TAKAFUJI, LOIS EMIKO Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1 Canterbury Club 4 TAKAHAMA. MICHAEL I. Accounting Kahului, Maui Sabre and Cham 3, 4 Commerce Club 2 TAKAHASHI. BARBARA R. Oifire Mng Hrnoiulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1. 2, 3, 4 TAKAHASHI. JANE TAKAHASHI. THEODORE T. Banking and Fin Honolulu. Oahu TAKAHATA. EDWIN Y. Adv Ar! Hilo, HawGi: Football 1.2. 3, 4 YMCA 4 TAKAKUWA, ASAHI Sec Ed - Home Ec Honolulu, Oahu Wakaba Kai 1.2.3,4 Home Ec. Club 1,2,3.4 Class Council 2. 3 YWCA 1,2.3 TAKAR ' , HOWARD KZNH Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1,2, 3,4 TAKASE, JOYCE S. Sec Ed - Soc St. and Phys. Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1, 2 YWCA 2 TAKATA, GORDON S. General Bus Honolulu, Oahu TAKATA, MASAKATSU Art Kohala, Hawaii TAKAYESU, LOIS MITSUYO Philosophy Haiku, Maui Awards Comm. 4 Deans List 3 Soci. Club 3, 4 (Vice-Pres.; Govt. Fellowship 4 TAKEYA, NOEL Presch. Pnm. Hakalau, Hawaii TAMANAHA. CATHERINE Elem. Ed Waipahu, Oahu TCC 1 USF 1 TAKUSHI, ELEANOR YAMASAEI Elem Ed. Waipahu, Oahu TAMASAKA. GLADYS ETSUKO Psychology Paia, Maui Music Club 1 YWCA 1,2 USF 1,2 TAM. CALVIN BUCK MUNG Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu Peng Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 1, 2, 4 Ka Palapala 1, 2, 3 TANABE. BARBARA T. Elem Ed Lawai, Kauai TAM. WILLIAM KEKAHIMOKU IB. Sec, Ed - HPE and Soc. Honolulu, Oahu Varsity Football 1, 2, 3,| Varsity Track 1, 2 TANAKA. EDITH S. Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1, 2, 3 TCC 2, 3, 4 TAKESHITA. NORMA N. Sec Ed Wahiawa, Oah ' .i TAKEUCHl. JEAN MITSUKO Sociology Honolulu. Oahu Sociology Club 3, 4 TAKEUCHl. LOIS Y. Presch Pnm Olaa, Hawaii Hui O Hilo 3 TANAKA. lANET T. Elem. Ed Honolulu, Oahu UHCF 1, 2, 3 (Vice-Pres.),4 TANAKA. PEGGY J. Sec. Ed Waipahu, Oahu UHCF 2, 3, 4 YWCA 1, 2 TANAKA. RICHARD H. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu TANAKA, WILBUR T. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu TANIMOTO. AHLENE Elem Ed Hiio, Hawaii TANIMOTO. CAROL S. Elem Ed Honomu, Hawaii TANIMURA. BETTY E. Presch Pnm Honolulu, Oahu TARUTANI, CHARLENE Presch Pnm Honolulu, Oahu Ka Palapala 4 TCC 2 TERADA. MYRTLE MIYASHIRO Presch Prim Hilo, Hawaii TCC 1, 2 AWS HB 1, 2 TOGO. ELLEN S. Business Ed Kahuku, Oahu Pi Omega Pi 3, Pres YBA 1,2,3,4 Commerce Club 2, 3, 4-H Club 1 TOKUDA. RAYMOND Civil Eng Honolulu. Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 ASCE 4 TOKUHAMA. VIVIAN Y. Elem Ed Aiea, Oahu ajMARU, CHARLES YUJI osophy olulu, Oahu TOKUNAGA. STANLEY H. Ke::l::keiua Hav.-an Cozimerce Club 3, 4 TOM. BERNADINE S. H. Sec. Ed. - Soc. St. and Speech Honolulu, Oahu ASUH Vice-Pres, Class Pres. 1. 2, 4 Te Chih Sheh 1. 2. 3 (Pres,) 4 Delta Siama Rho 3, 4 TOM. CECILE S. Elem. Ed. Wahiawa, Oahu TOM. LORENA M. L. Sec. Ed Honolulu, Oahu TCC 2 Sociology Club 4 TOMASA. KAZUO Sociology V aialua, Oahu YMCA 1,2,3 lASU. VIOLET KEIKO .ology olulu, Oahu jciology Club 4 TOMONAGA, PATRICIA LEIKO TONG, KWOCK CHEW Presch. Prim Civi! Eng Kurtistown, Hawaii Hono ' u ' .u, Oahu ASCE 1. 2. 3, 4 TONG, MOLLIE TOTOKI, JOANNE EMIKO Sociology Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4 TSUHAKO, MASARU Sec. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu UMOTO. CAROLE A. am. .::.d. ari City. Oahu 4EHARA, WINONA E. c. Ed - Soc. St. lue, Kauai fBA 1, ? 3 (Corres. Sec.) Dean ' s List 2 rcc 2 UCHIMURA. LILLI AN A. UEDA, KENGO Kahuiu!, Maui YWCA 2 USE 1 Sociology Club 4 ITNEMORI, WARREN SATOSHI UNO. ROBERT T. Civi: Eng. Wailuku, Maui Chemistry Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1 Atherton House Men ' s Club 2 UEJIO, KATHERINE K. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu USHIJIMA. HARRY M. . ' . : : - -ntmg :: - :. : . j!u, Oahu Jcmmerce Club 3, 4 UEOKA. SHIRLEY ANN E. Sec Ed. - English and Speech Paia, Maui YBA 1,2 TCC 1,2 USHIJIMA. THOMAS M. Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 Wesley Found. 4 ASCE 2, 3, 4 TSUHAKO. SHARLENE T. Sec. Ed. - Hoine Ec. Waipahu, Oahu Home Ec. Club 1,2, 3,4 4-H Club 1, 2. 3, 4 UEDA. KIYOSHI Botany Hilo, Hawaii UYEHARA, BERYL T. Med. Tech. Honolulu, Oahu UYEM MSU. NORA II. Elem, Ed. Lihue, Kauai Hui O Hale Laulima 1, 2 TCC 1 UYEHARA. JACK T. Zoology Honolulu, Oahu CYEMURA. HARRIET M. Office Mng. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1. 2 Commerce Club 3, 4 USHIRO, SETSUYO Nursing VVailuku, Maui UTU, FALEFATU SUAESE VIERNES. CALUYA AURELIA Rec. Lead Ciavena, Cagayan, Phil. K.a Hui Kokua 2, 3, 4 ISA 1, 2, 3, 4 Alpha Omicron 1, 2, 3, 4 2eta Pi Zeta 3, 4 VON, MILTON K. S. General Eng. Honolulu, Oahu 175th Air Society 3. 4 Peng Hui 3, 4 UYEDA, ELOISE MICHIKO Sec Ed - Sci. and Math. Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Hui Kokua 2, 3 Dean ' s List 2, 3 WAKIDA, ELIZABETH H. Elem. Ed, Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, YWCA 1 UYEDA, MARTHA Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu WALKER, JAMES LESTER Trop. Crop Prod, Saratoga, Calif. Dean s List 3 Alpha Beta 4 (Treas) Chemistry Club 4 (Vice Pr WILLIAMS. KENNETH C. History Manhattan Beach. Calii YMCA 3. 4 History Club 3. 4 WONG. CATHERINE Psychology Kowloon Tong, Hong Kong Cosmo Club 1, 2 ISA 3. 4 Psychology Club 3, 4 WONG, BARBARA Elem Ed Honolulu, Oahu YMCA 3, 4 WONG. QUEENIE K. Y. V ALKER, PETER Sec Ed - Soc St. West Chester, Pa. Dean ' s List 3 WATANABE, SUEKO Elem. Ed Kihei, Maui Hale Lauhma 1, 2 (Treas.) WATANABE. WALLACE AKIO Civil Eng. Kahului, Maui ASCE 1. 2, 3. 4 WONG, QUEENIE MEI KWON Sec Ed. - English and Soc St Waialua, Oahu Newman Ciub 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Hui Kokua 1, 2 WONG, ROSELLE S. H. Presch Prim Honolulu, Oahu Newman Club 3 Psychology Club 4 WONG, VERNON D. B. Zoology Honolulu, Oahu Ka Hui Koku 2, 3, 4 Commerce Club 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 WEE. MERVIN G. C. Bacteriology Honolulu, Oahu Peng Hui 3, 4 Newman Club 1, 2 WRIGHT. HAROLD P. Japanese Dayton, Ohio Asterisk 2, 3 (Editor), 4 Oriental Lit. Society 2, 3, 4 (Pres.) YAMADA. lANET H. Elen;, Ed, Holualoa, Kona, Hawaii TCC I ■4-H Cl-ib 1 YAMAGUCHI. ALBERT S. Civil Eng, Honolulu, Oahu Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3. 4 ASCE 3, 4 Y MADA. lEAN S. Office Mng. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 Comerce Club 4 YAMAGUCHI. JAMES YAMADA. MAE M. Elem- Ed. Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 , 2 TCC 12 3 4 YAMAGUCHI, RALPH I. Psychology Waipahu, Oahu Psychology Club 4 YAMADA. MERLE H. Home Ec- Honoluiu, Oahu YWCA 1 Home Ec. Club 1, 2. 3, 4 YAMAGUCHI. SHIGETO Civil Eng. Kalakeo, Kauai ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 UHCF 1,2,3 Hale O Kane 1, 2, 3, 4 WUN. FRANCIS Sec :-d Honolulu, Oahu YAGI, DORIS A. :;urs;r.g Honolulu, Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2, 3, 4 ITAMADA YAMAMOTO. SARAH Sec Ed - }. ' :i-h and 5c; Honolulu, Oahu Dean s List 2 YWCA 1, 2 TCC 2 3 YAMASHIRO, HATSUKO Sociology Honolulu, Oahu YAMAMOTO. VIRGINIA YAM ' VSHIRO, THELMA YUKIKO Sec. Ed. - Soc- S . Volcano, Hawaii Hale Laulima 2, 3 1 sychology Club 4 Hui O Hilo 3 YAMANAKA, HAROLD Z. Banking and Em Honolulu, Oahu Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3 YliMASHITA, RUBY N. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu TCC 1,2 YWCA 1,2,3,4 YAMANAKA, lEANETTE M, E. Ci ' .ire Mng Hcnoiulu, Oahu YAMAUCHI, HELEN N. Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu Spec. Act. Comm. 4 AMAMOTO. CONWAY YAMAMOTO, ELLEN AMASAKI, SHIGEKO ec Ed - l. ' ath and Soc. St. [ilc. Hav,-aii TCC 1 YWCA 2 YBA 3, 4 Hui O Hilo 3 YAMASE. SUE FTJMIE Elem Ed Waimea, Kauai Hui O Hale LauUma 1, 2 YAMAUCHI, JAMES Civil Eng. Kahuku, Oahu ASCE 1,2.3,4 YANO. HANAE Presch Prim Papaikou, Hawaii YAP, CAROLYN W Mursing Honolulu, Oahu Ka Leo 1, 2 Hui Pookela 3, 4 (Treas.) Hui Kahu Moi 1, 2, 3, 4 Ka Palapala 3, 4 YASUDA, HENRY YASUMOTO, STANLEY Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu 175th Air Society 3, 4 HEPER Club 3, 4 YEE, CLARENCE K. S Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 2, 3,4 ISA 2, 3 " After College What? " seniors wonder. YEE, CHARLES ■■ _ YONASHIRO. BARBARA Sec. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu YEE. EDMUND C. H, Civil Eng. Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1 4 175th Air Soci ty 3, 4 YONASHIRO. WALTER C. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu 306 NEMORI, BERTHA CHIYONO lerai Sp. iku, Oahu WCA 1 YONEMORI, BETTY M. Elem Ed Honolulu Oahu TCC 1. 2 YWCA 1, 2, 3. A YOSHIDA. GARY Accounting Waimanalo, Oahu Newman Club 1 Psychology Club 4 YOSHIMORI, HARRIET O. Nursing Paia, Maui SHIMURA, TED K. lolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1, 2, 3 MCA 1, 2 iass Pub. Comm. 3, 4 YOSHINAGA, GENE N. Civil Eng. Kaneohe, Oahu ASCE 1.2. 3, 4 Wesley Found, 2, 3, 4 175th Air Society 3, 4 YOSHIOKA. HARRY Accounting Honolulu, Oahu YOUNG. DONALD M. S. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu Commerce Club 1, 4 YOUNG, HOWARD C. Y. Civil Eng, Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4 Peng Hui 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3. 4 YOUNG, JUDITH C. H. Sec. Ed. - English and Soc. E Honolulu, Oahu iQUNG. KAM HOONG lem. Ed, ionolulu, Oahu UHCF 1.2, 3,4 Music Club 1 YOUNG, KWAI SUN Psychology Honolulu, Oahu Peng Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 Sabre and Chain 3, YMCA 1.2, 3. 4 ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 YOUNG, LEONARD K. K. Chemistry Honolulu, Oahu Chem Club 1. 2. 3. 4 YOUNG- REGINALD HUNG FO Civil Eng Honolulu, Oahu ASCE 1,2, 3, 4 {Tre:is.) ODK 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas.) 175th Air Society 3, 4 (Sec.) Chi Epsilon 3, 4 (Pres.) YOUNG. VICTORIA S. T. Rec Lead, Honolulu, Oahu Yang Chung Hui 1. 2, 3. 4 HEPER Club 1,4 .TJEN, LOIS KAM CHOOK iome Eg. lonolulu, Oahu Newman Club 1. 2 Home Ec. Club 3, 4 Yang Chung Hui 1, 2, 3, 4 YUEN, LORRAINE LUM Nursmg Honolulu. Oahu Hui Kahu Mai 1, 2 3, 4 Choir 1 YUEN, MELVIN D. B. Accounting Honolulu, Oahu ICC 1 Campus Plan. Coram. 3 Campus Safety Coram. 3 YUEN, ROBERTA Sec Ed Honolulu, Oahu YWCA 1 Tri-Alpha 3 YUEN. VIOLET W. C. Sec. Ed. - Spanish WaialuG, Oahu Wesley r ' ou.id, 1. 2. YUEN, DAVID M. K. Merchandising Honolulu, Oahu Kappa Epsilon Theta 1, Newman Club 2 Vets ' Club 1, 2 In Tribute The name of Bilger has become a byword in the chemistry department during the past thirty-three years. The person. Dr. Leonora Neuffer Bilger, has been an integral figure in the development of that department. In her affiliation with the University, which began in 1925, the now retired professor emeritus served as professor and later senior professor of chemistry, department chairman, dean of women, and chairman of the University of Hawaii Research Committee. During her thirty-three years of service, she advanced scholastic standards, developed an adezjuate program for chemistry m ajors, and expanded research and graduate activities. As a result of her effort, an excellent faculty was assembled, as well as a succession of eminent visiting professors. In recognition of her service to the University, the chemistry building was named for and dedicated in January to the person who had much to do with its planning. Dr. Bilger was educated at the University of Cincinnati and did futher graduate and research work at Cambridge University. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Iota Sigma Pi, and Theta Phi Alpha, she was the recipient of the Francis P. Garvan award in 1953, which is given annually to an outstanding woman in chemistry. Thus it is with great honor that the yearbook staff of the University of Hawaii pay tribute and dedicate the 1959 Ka Palapala to Dr. Leonora Neuffer Bilger. 308 Dr. Leonora N. Bilger H09 310 Acknowledgements This annual is the joint efforts of many people; it is the culmination of thousands of physical work hours and as many hours spent in mental concern. I would like to thank the following persons whose aid to the 1959 Ka Palapala was indispensable: Mr. Robert L. Scott, publications advisor; Mr. Kenneth Kingrey, art advisor; Mr. Williams and the production staff of Paradise of the Pacific; the S. K. Smith Co., covers; the Board of Publications; the Board of Governors; Mr. Stanley Rivera, photo advisor; Mr. Milton Goo, ' 58 Ka Pap editor. The Ka Palapala staff, especially Anita Ching, Francis Ho, Fred Young, Laura Luke, Judy Oi, May Ueno; United Photo Studio; the administration and student body of the University for their cooperation. The Misses Mieko Shigezawa and Barbara Zone whose facilities were frequently used on deadline nights. The Editor .L3 n -— . h 1 1 _. i. ' ■ - ■! j i i - 1 ' " ■ ... - 1 r s ■ ' V V -- s " " 1 ( I , ( ' I n V ■ ' l ■ • ,V


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.