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

 - Class of 1966

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University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1966 volume:

KA PALAPALA ■ Published by the Board of Publications for the Associated Students of the lii i liversity of Hawaii, Honolulu lavvaii Volume Number KA PALAPALA J TABLE OF CONTENTS THEME 4 ACADEMICS 8 CAMPUS LIFE 46 ORGANIZATIONS 128 THE SENIOR CLASS 186 CLOSING 232 Index 234 Acknowledgments 236 Staff 237 l fc fc which way to andromeda? L) In 4)2 Columbus started on his great adv enture to find a short, westward sea route to the Indies. But instead of finding the ancient Orient, he discovered a new world. In 1966 twentieth century man, too, is on a great adventure, which may affect mankind as greatly as Columbus ' discovery did, perhaps even more so. He has al- ready probed the moon and investigated the atmospheres of Mars, Venus, and the other planets. Next he will turn his attention toward the nearest solar system and fi- nally to Andromeda, the galaxy nearest earth. It is hoped that by the time his chief concern is Andromeda, he will have lost any Lilliputian viewpoint of the universe. No longer will he seeju t scattered images but a unified, complete picture. Searching for the way to Andromeda does not ni ' an fmding the shortest route to a galaxy but symbolizes man ' s attempt to see his physical universe as a cosmos and not as chaos. But the word ' Andromeda ' has another significance. Tw entieth century man is looking not only outward but also inward. His scientific attitude in exploring his physical world is being utilized in his everyday living and in re-evaluating traditional institutions and traditional thoughts. As he understands more clearly his cosmos and its unlimited dimensions, doubts of his significance and individuality increase. The search for a unified, complete picture of the universe is accompanied by an equally significant search for a better understanding of another realm— human nature— and also for a more meaningful and satisfying existence. This inner searching is reflected in the activities of the students at the University of Hawaii. They co ne to college not merely to specialize in a field of knowledge but to find the vocation whic h will help them obtain a meaningful and satisfying exis- tence. They also hope to acquire a liberal education, which will enable them to understand more fully themselves and others. But where is the college path that will lead them to their goals? They, too, are on an adventure like the twentieth century astronomer. They, too, metaphorically are searching for a way to an Andromeda. In trying to meet the educational needs of these students, the UH admistration and faculty are also searching—searching for a way to make the University a vital social institution, one that contributes to the well-being of its local, national, and international communities. Andromeda symbolizes the composite of the goals of the UH students, adminis- tration, and faculty. And this yearbook is a record of their 1 965-66 school year efforts to solve the question Which Way to :-M»«irjB Andromeda? " Lif ' oHc ACADEMICS jf k » BOARD OF REGENTS. C.C. Cadagan. George H McPherson, V. Rev. Monsig. Charles A. Kekumano, Robert H. Hughes, Robert L. Hind, Jr.. Dr. Pete T. Okumoto. Dr. Clarence F. Chang, Charles A. Harker, Edward H. Nakamura. 12 Thomas H. Hamilton, President of the University Howard P. Jones, Chancellor of the East-West Center In 1 907, 36 students enrolled in the Ckjl- lege of Applied Sciences. Within 59 years this College has grown into a university with seven colleges, a graduate school, a community college system, and an enroll- ment of about 1 7,000. Instead of stagnating in its lake of past achievements, the Uni» versity of Hawaii is continually improving, experimenting, and expanding to fulfill its responsibilities to the individual student and to the community. In the beginning the University concen- trated in providing specialized education in the applied sciences. But realizing how rapid technological changes and dexelop- ments are occurring and how students need an appreciation of human values, the Uni- versity is placing more emphasis on a lib- eral education for the first two years of undergraduate work. The belief in less spe- cialization is based on the assumption that a person will continue to increase his knowl- edge of his specialized field through eve- ning classes and the master ' s degree pro- gram. The University has also tried to fulfill its responsibilities to the individual student by adding 300 new members to the faculty to lower the student-teacher ratio. Another advantage for students is the acquisition of noted scholars on the UH faculty like the Nobel-prize winning physiologist George von Bckesy. 13 Besides fulfilling its rcsjx)nsibility to the individual student, the University is con- stantly developing new ways to serve the local community. Besides satisfying the need of Hawaii ' s school teachers and mili- tary personnel for further study, the Col- lege of General Studies has established such departments as the Labor-Management Administration, which promotes commu- nity understanding of labor-m magement problems. The labor.itory schools of the College " of Education, which were former- ly used to provide practical experience for student teachers, are being transformed in- to centers of research and demonstration to solve local educational problems. A UH tele ision station to broadcast instruction- al, educational, and cultural programs be- gan operating in April. The University has done a great deal, is doing a great deal, and will continue to do a great deal. A bachelor of general studies degree program may be established. A program to offer a master ' s degree in busi- ness to the U.S. Army and Air Force person- nel stationed in Japan is being planned. UH faculty members would be sent to Ja- pan to conduct the program. Plans for an art center have already been made. If the University continues to grow at its present rate, Hawaii ' s desire to have one o " " the world ' s great universities will be attained within the next few years. «4 ' 5 Deans Harold M. Bitner, Student Personnel Windsor Cutting, Health Sciences A ■C r Hubert V. Everly, Education 16 VV. Todd F ' urniss, Arts and Sciences ims iiL. Schuyler D. Hoslett, Business Administration Wytze Gorter, Graduate School ' 7 Shunzo Sakamaki, Summer Session Ralph R. Shaw, Library Activities John W. Shupc. Engineering i8 Edmund 1 ' . Spcllacy. Genera! Studies C. Peairs Wilson, Tropical Agriculture 19 20 21 22 23 Mitsuo Aoki, Prof, of Religion 24 25 The process of learning is never-ending, in both the informal chat and the classroom encounter. II 26 r 1 N.A 1 -lif " -ST PS ' HHH Ull i 9 •%(, - ► 27 Arts and Sciences Questions abound, and answers are neither simple nor easy. The colleges try to provide some of the answers to the many questions. 28 29 30 In pursuing the nuances of art or the com- plexities of science, breadth of experiences is a part of college education. 3 ' Business Administration 32 Education 33 Engineering 34 General Studies 35 36 I Health Sciences 37 1 38 Tropical Agriculture 39 ROTC In the spring of iq65 the Board of Re- gents made the ROTC program voluntary; in the fall the enrollment of both the Air Force and Army units dropped more than 60 per cent. To revive student interest, both units planned a program of diverse activities to supplement classwork and mor- ning drill. AFROTC maintained the Ser- geant Wren Academy to develop leader- ship qualities in basic cadets; the Army initiated a Saturday physical training pro- gram. Both ROTC units introduced a two- year commissioning program in addition to the regular four-year plan. Scholarships es- tablished by the ROTC Vitalization Act of 1964 were awarded to outstanding ca- dets. By making their programs more at- tractive, the Air Force and Army ROTC units hope to increase enrollment 10 per cent annually for the next four years. 40 Approximately loo elementary and sec- ondary school teachers took graduate courses this year. The growing need for further study beyond the baccalaureate de- gree in other fields besides education has spurred the Graduate Division to improve and expand its different programs. Within three years the Department of Public Health has grown from a one-man staff to the thirteenth accredited .school of public health in the nation. l " he Graduate School of Library Studies started enrolling students last semester. The overseas operations pro- gram was revamped to train more thor- Graduate Division oughly people who want to serve in Asia. A master ' s degree program in ocean engi- neering is Ijcing planned. These and nu- merous other activities like the building of a graduate library indicate the serious ef- forts of the University of Hawaii to meet the need for advance study, research, and professional training in Hawaii and the Pacific-Asian area. 4 ' 42 To develop mutual understanding among the peoples of Asia, the Pacific basin, and the United States, the U.S. Congress es- tablished the East-West Center in i960. Located on the UH campus, the Center has made the University more aw ire cf its ability to further cultural and technical in- terchange between the East and West. This year the Center ' s Institute of Student In- terchange granted fellowships to 610 grad- uate students from 25 nations for study at the University. These students were able to enroll in not only the regular graduate curricula in the social studies and human- ities but could also enter programs uniqi e to the University because of its geograph- ical location. Among these programs were Asian Studies, Pacific Island .Studies, and Overseas Operation. Headed by Chancel- lor Howard P. Jones, the Center will ex- pand its facilities and scope as more funds are appropriated. East-West Center 43 44 ( pj 45 V r : T :]y ' d CAMPUS LIFE Fall enrollment rose 21 per cent! How was the University to survive this flood? Pre-registration last spring was a lifesaver. It alleviated the turbulence and frustration of registration, but there were still a few minor disturbances. Some education ma- jors could not find any advisers around noon time. Honors students walked from Hemenway Hall to the honors room to Hemenway Hall to the honors room looking for thesis and colloquium cards. And nat- urally there was still the tedious waiting in the bookstore. Because of pre-registration, many stu- dents besides freshmen were able to attend the New Students Orientation Week events. There were films, group discussions, cam- pus tours for new students, a lecture by novelist Robert Penn Warren, and a per- formance of Edward Al bee ' s The 00 Story. The pre-registration procedure was so successful that it was also used for the spring semester registration. Returning from the Thanksgiving weekend, students under- went the process and survived. When not studying or worrying about ' cinch notices, ' students relaxed at the var- ious HUB and class social affairs. Some visited Dr. Houston Peterson, scholar-in- residence at the Sinclair Library, to talk about books and ideas. Many expressed their opinions about subjects ranging from campus politics to the Vietnam situation through elections, plebiscites, and the new campus fe. ' dback system. The opinion box- es of the campus feedback system certainly were handy when squabbles about the in- stallation of a carillon in Kuykendall Hall and gri|3cs about the new parking system arose. After all, walking from the parking lot behind Kennedy Theater to Webster Hall in the wind, rain, and cold with an inverted umbrella was not exactly a lovely experience. Campus life was far from dull. 50 - V ' . 51 College life begins, and once begun it is far from simple. 52 d(15Q)r I 53 Registration is an endless succession of cards, courses, and chaos... 54 55 ' i ' ■T " -, t T» -- ' . - • Somehow the carefully planned sched- ules always have to be revised. 56 - •-•-• " ■iiiiiri " 57 58 Campus elections have a style of their own. Placards and banners reflect the enthusiasm of the campaigners and groups supporting their candidate... 59 Paradoxically, the turnout at the polls never rivals the campaigning. 60 6i 62 Numbers become people: faces, names; stran- gers, companions; as friendships are formed. 63 Bed races, trike races, painted pumpkins, memorized soliloquys, ' yes sirs, ' hell camp... and after that, perhaps a pledge gets in. 64 65 A coffeehouse becomes a place to sit and talk, or maybe just listen, when friends get together. 66 67 68 Roommates and a familiar clutter lessen the loneliness of being away from home. 69 Often, the most difficult thing about school is to get there and to find a parking space. 70 7 ' Winter on the Manoa campus meant sharing umbrellas, stepping over fallen branches, and somehow not missing that last puddle. 72 73 74 Too much concentration and the mind be- gins to wander; books become unimportant. 75 I 76 ■■ ' V:: 77 78 Moments to question the ' why ' come often in college — The ' because ' is often just a little further than the eye can see. 79 8o 8i Carcades, floats, the luau, a successful bon- fire, Don Ho and the Aliis, Queen ' Dusty ' Rhode, and the victory over Cal Western went into the making of Homecoming ' 65. 82 83 The University of Hawaii supported a sports program that was unique because it involved local, national, and international participation. On the local level the intra- mural program enabled students to pariic- ipate in various sports like tennis, volley- ball, and golf. UH varsity sports aroused national as well as local interest. Clark Shaughnessy, the nationally-known football strategist. sparked a football program which produced ' the best UH defensive team in a decade. ' The UH-sponsored Rainbow Classic at- tracted high-ranking basketball teams from all over the nation. Because of its geographical location, the University of Hawaii was able to host col- lege teams from Japan. UH teams com- peted against the Keio University football team, the Senshu University baseball team, and the Doshisha University golf team. The UH tri-level sports program was bolstered by the completion of a new swim- ming pool and the first all-weather track in the State, and by the hiring of a full- time football coach. 84 8.5 Determination to win the game somehow softens the impact of bodies and the hard- ness of the ground. 86 87 88 Thoughts of exhaustion are lost in the strain of competition and the will to score. 89 p. i ' . V ' f ' »i ' i-a MJI- M siii£4 i ' ' • ' - - ' TTt ' ' -.v ■■■ — ' ir. ' -jfx 1 he broken tape or the set mark is a smaU part of the effort and competition. 90 UNNERSIF HAWAII ■■ - rs 9» In the intramural program, faculty teams, sororities, frats, and friends competed with each other in everything from flag football to bicycling. 92 Man exDresse himself through verbal and nonverbal media. Realizing: this, the University of Hawaii provides its students with the opportunitv to create and perceive tans;ible forms of subjective feeling. It also strives to introduce and blend cultures of the East and West. The art sjallerv in Georsfc Hall displayed the creations of student and facuUv a ' ' tists, as well as visiting exhibitions like th " East- min Photographv Show. Through concerts and recitals, th Musi department revealed the talents of its students and faculty. It also orovided other activities like the film proejam of ethnic dances h ld in Decem- ber. To provide students with theamcal experience, the Kennedv and ' aboratorv theaters presented thirteen productions, in- cluding Kin Lear with guest actor Arnold Moss and William Butler Ycat ' s Four Plays for Four Darice ' -s. a Xoh drama adaotation. Another tyne of dr mTtic experience was the series of foreign films held through- out the year. The Japanese film [ ' selsu exposed students to Eastern standards of entertainment while the Fr?n ' ' h film Shoot the Piano Player displayed Western movie I development. Reading hours also pres- ented works of high lif rary and dramat- ic quality like Frank Gilroy ' s The Subject ]Vas Roses. Many of the departments worked to- gether to provide a more diverse cultural program. The Music and Speech depart- ments co-produced in December John Bar- ton ' s Hollow Crown, a program of literary and musical works dealing with the British monarchy. In March Carlisle Floyd ' s con- temporary American opera Susannah was performed in Kennedy Theater as a joint production of the Music and Drama de- partments. This opera was one of the ap - proximately twenty events held during the Festival of the Arts of This Century, which climaxed University cultural activities. 94 95 In an extension of experience, plays reach out to audiences— to captivate, move, and provoke. 96 97 98 The lives of the kings and queens of England from Alfred the Great to Vic- toria provided the material for ' The Hollow Crown, ' a reading hour pre- sented in the fall. 99 lOO Music can express ideas, evoke moods, and create worlds. lOI The Pan-Pacific Festival, revived after a year, had something for everyone... • - - ' ■-. ' " IHIMifl mmm " ' v ' tt i H i »:f iKL " ' 1 1 N. 102 k. t i H 103 And in the Ka Palapala Pageant, culture and beauty shared the spotlight. 104 flB k 105 Caucasian: Maury Ellis Chinese: Lorna Ho Cosmopolitan: Bianca Yokotake Filipino: Zenaida Castillo Hawaiian: Grace Bugbee Japanese: Charlolte Higa Korean: Karen Chun io6 107 io8 log I lO Current affairs made more of an impact as distinguished men spoke on campus. II I A new awareness was evident in student participation during the Symposium series on revolution. mill I 12 ' ■3 114 In Hawaii, the Viet Nam war was fought with words and marches. 115 ii6 Rallies protested and supported U.S. policy. 117 While Forum brought the controversy to the discussion table. ii8 I?.-? H9 . • ■J?- ' ; ' , y " f:-- ' - " ■■■vyj ' - ' tfg i ' .H ' - - ' " ■ ' ' ■ ' ! ' -- ' V ' T ' Demands for a new student center generated ' Jam-In ' . 1 20 IS 121 122 But after all the action and all the time and all the work... 123 124 Things stop and become quiet. 125 126 And the quiet waiting of night... to become day, lo begin anew. 127 ZH0 MNS TYX UllJr - s J ORGANIZATIONS ? L L, ' At lunch with some students a UH pro- fessor expressed the opinion that except for the college newspaper and literary maga- zine, campus organizations were anachro- nisms which were only half-heartedly sup- ported by the students. Some of these or- ganizations encouraged their members to participate in ludicrous, childish activities like wearing outlandish costumes, carrying beds, and spending money for boring ban- quets. To present another viewpoint— to show the meaningful and significant role these ' anachronisms ' play in student life— was the aim of the September membership drive for organizations. Appropriately it was called ' loi Ways to Do It. ' It informed students how these organizations could sat- 132 isfy their interests from playing the tuba to debating, and it might also have aroused in them new interests such as curiosity a- bout the Baha ' i faith or oriental literature. The enthusiastic participation of 90 organ- izations assured its success. Never before has the ASUH established so many programs to help campus groups play a more vital role in student life. Never before have these groups worked so closely with ASUH to enrich the college life of all students. Several groups like Conlroversy, a political magazine, applied for a Sioo ASUH grant to sponsor a campus-wide program. In October over 20 organizations a.sked for ASUH representatives t ) talk a- baut its program so that they could intelli- gently support it. Realizing that many col- lege students often become community leaders, several groups encourage J their members to attend the Leadership Train- ing Seminars in October. Through the seven recognized organi- zation councils like the Inter-Fraternity Council, campus groups participated ac- tively in student government affairs. Rep- resentatives from each council served as ex officio Senate members to express student complaints but mainly to contribute ideas. Another good source of ideas was the Rain- bow Roundtable composed of representa- tives from the councils and such large or- ganizations as the SNEA. NSA advi.ser Harriet Beal said that there appeared a ' trimming of Mickey Mouse ears ' this year. How right she was! ' 33 ASUH SENATE. Row i: Diane Nosse, Linda Delaney, Lani Sen, Leatrice Kimura, secretary, Carl Takamura, president, Howard Ikeda, treasurer, Leburta Chang, Tahi Motd, Amy Takesue. Row 2: Francis Ching, William Higa, Hayden Burgess. Corey Park. Brian Molmen, Simeon Acoba. Philip Young, Peter In, Jason Ban. Missing: Jesse Sartain, vice-president. 134 Student government officers believe that something can be done to energize the people on campus. This year their brain- child was the selecting and highlighting of a significant campus event each month like orientation in September and graduation in June. The nine chosen events were called the ' Go-Green Series. ' In addition to this program, Senate committees planned con- ferences, pageants, and student services. ASUH senators and officers voiced what they believed to be their constituents ' opin- ions and worked for a more active student government on campus. Associated Students of the University of Hawaii STUDENT COURT. David Fujikawa, Quonnie Chun, Eric Vamamoto, chief justice, David Horio, Hugh Kawabata. ' 35 Four Class Council Working closely with the individual classes, the Four Class Council presented a well-coordinated schedule of activities for the student body. It opened the school year with the freshmen orientation dance. In November it planned the Homecoming Open House. Financed by each class, it held dances throughout the year, planned a luau for March, and climaxed the year with the All-University Prom. The Four Class Council also worked with other groups to organize events like the HUB Christmas Dance, held for the winter season. FRESHMEN CL.ASS OFFICERS: Rodney . u, pres- ident; Kendall Wong, vice-president; Jeanette Chika - moto, secrelar " ; Gary Kai. treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Clifford Miyashi- ro, president; Willow Sekiya, vice-president; Marilyn Taira, secretarv; Leslie Tanaka, treasurer. 136 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Eric Kwok, treasurer; Gary Hayashi, vice-president; Jillian Nishiinoto, secre- tary; Warren Motosue, president. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Thomas Ueno, pres- ident; Franklin Sibayan, vice-president; Allen Kame- moto, treasurer; Helena Chun, secretary. •37 Row i: Paul Janto, vice-president; Ann Kobayashi, president; Wendy Ishida, secretary; Elaine Grossman, treasurer. Row 2: Dr. Richard Vine, adviser; Miss Genevieve Clark, adviser; Dr. Fred- erick Munchmeyer, adviser. Hemenway Union Board Studying, reading, writing papers, cram- ming for examinations, rushing to classes-- tlie Hemenway Union Board realizes that such a schedule can be taxing, frustrating, and disturbing. To help students grow so- cially and acquire new interests, HUB this year planned a program of activities rang- ing from lessons in ikebana to the New Fac- ulty Art Show. After a grueling week of studying, students could relax at the TGIF (Thank Goodness It ' s Friday) Night socials and dances held throughout the year. The Board even installed a dial-a-phone system to keep students abreast of social events on campus. HUB was important in keeping university life in equilibrium. 138 The three major UH student publica- tions were handicapped throughout the year with an inadequate number of per- sonnel. In spite of this problem, the Kapa staff managed to publish an edition for each semester and to establish Three Penny Poetry. Ka Palapala members took on multiple duties in order to have a May edition. With a staff of 25 instead of the needed 75, the Ka Leo editors were able to increase circu- lation by arousing community interest in their publication. Like the other publica- tion editors, they were not defeated by the personnel problem. Publications KA LEO O HAWAII. Row r. Pat Gilbert, Cheryl Ho, Phil Dion, Dianne Armstrong, Andy Tong. Row 2: Mike Polansky, Judi Stevens, Steve Norris, Ann Krekelberg, Gary Chun. Row ■3: Gail Tagashira, Marsyl Baker. Lynn Nakamura, Wally Yang, David Wild, Jerry Burris. 139 •, . (y . ' • " ■ ■y -i.- -j " 140 KA PALAPALA. Rozv i: Henry Tom, Ann Chinen. Row 2: Roberta Nose, Cheryle Choi, Linda Furushima, Jean Minami, Betty Tanaka. Row j: Mary Ann Itoga, Diane MorisatOr Pat Aragaki. (Right) Row r: Linda Delaney, Jaciyn Tabata, Katie Imada, Geraldine Kaizawa. Row 2: Bruce Mitsuda, Amos Kotomori. KAPA. Row i: Gary Hulbert, Mary Rogers, Ruth Berger. Row 2: Ruth Taylor. Peter Solari, Beverly Sidoti. Missing: Jim Rob- inson, Nina Percell, Faye Enos, Dan Walsh, Tony Batezel, Don- na Hall, Nancy Hull, Joanne Yamada. PHOTOGR. PHERS. Counterclockwise: David Manner, Dave Darling, Garv Chun, Jerry Burris, Glenn Chang, Ed Hamamoto, Wally Yang, Gerry Stanfield, Hill L.iu. 141 Honoraries I Row i: Gwendolyn Shimono, Faye Nakata. Lauren Lucy, Michel Fentin, Judy Kimura, Jeanne Moriyasu. Row 2: Pauline Chinn, Sheila Ogawa, Mrs. Ruth Crockett, Dr. Leonora Bilger, Mrs. Fred C. Merritt, Eunice Chen. Charlotte Tanna. Row j: Eleanor Horii, Lorraine Inouye, Mona Kim, Wendy Ishida, Willow Se- kiya, Ellen Tsutomi, Julia Fukuda, Amy Goya. Alpha Lambda Delta Ahahui Imi Na ' au Ao is an honorary for freshman women. The meaning of its name, ' the society of those who seek Icnowledge, ' indicates its purp oses, which are to promote intelligent living and fellowship among its members. Guided by their interests, the members ushered at Kennedy Theater and saw King Lear as a group. After only three years of existence, this organization was installed as a chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honorary. 142 Beta Alpha Row .■ Charlotte VVada, Owen Uyeda, Judy Stillson, Ruth Wil- son. Row 2: Annalx llc Murakami, Stephanie VVakazuru, Norma Kitta, Bernice Miyazawa. Row 5; Carol Kawasaka, Lois Hama- inoto, Miss Earline Weddle, Dr. Myrtle Brown. Less than two years olJ, the Beta Alpha chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron i.s made up of coeds interested in the home eco- nomics profession. Throughout the school year this honorary met and planned pro- fessional activities for each month. Their activities included orientation of initiates in the fall months, service projects in De- cember and March, and a banquet and evaluation meeting in May. 143 Mortar Board Hui Pookela was founded in 1928 to re- cognize senior women outstanding in serv- ice, scholarship, and leadership. In 1965 this honorary became a chapter of Mortar Board, a national senior women ' s honor society. To realize their ideals, the mem- bers conducted campus tours and tape-re- corded textbooks for the visually handi- capped. 1 hey honored other women stud- ents by holding a junior recognition tea, by presenting an outstanding freshman award, and by giving a scholarship to an under- classman. Row 1: Gertrude Horii, Diane Young, Mrs. Violet Pang, Mrs. Sarah Lee Yang, Dr. Leonora Bilger, Mrs. Grace Merritt, Lea- trice Kimura, Amy Sakumoto, Charlotte Wada. Row 2: Kay Ito, Ann Chinen, Harriet Ho, Leila Pang, Amy Izuno, June Yoichi- sako, Jean Tokunaga, Sandra Nitta, Ruth Wilson. 144 Row i: Raymond Tabata, Robert Snakenberg, Eric Yamamoto, John Kim. Row 2: Alvin Awaya, Frederick Choi, Maurice Kato, Ronald Sato, Bertram Kobayashi. Omicron Delta Kappa Hawaii Circle, the local chapter of Omi- cron Delta Kappa, was established in 1955 under the guidance of Harold Bitncr, Dean of Student Personnel. This honorary only accepts junior or senior men outstanding in leaders ' iip, scholarship, character, and service. To encourage leadership on this campus, the honorary maintained its man- of-the-year award and handled the UH awards ceremony this year. It al ' O held a discussion with Phi Eta Sigma on the stu- dent ' s role in the university. 145 Row i: Maurice Kato, Raymond Tabata, Dennis Miyamoto, Jim Fitzsimmons, Walter Wittich, Alan Sue, John Kim, Richard Ya- mamoto. Row 2: Dean Harold Bitner, Gregory Shoda, Leslie Lum, Edgar Hee. Kenneth Mark, Henry Tom. Phi Eta Sigma Chartered in 1964, the local chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor fraternity, encourages and recognizes high scholastic achievement among UH freshmen. The fraternity held initiation ceremonies in the fall and spring. Its members supported WUS. They had the opportunity to know each other better through luncheons, a dis- cussion on college life at Dean Bitner ' s home, and a beach party held in January. Through these activities the fraternity en- couraged fellowship among its members and service to the University. 146 Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon is a national profession- al fraternity in marketing, sales manage- ment, and selling. This year the members of the UH chapter organized activities that encouraged interest in business careers. Tours of Honolulu firms, educational films, and lectures were planned. The chapter ' s calendar also included athletic and social events to promote fellowship and good will among its members. Carl Sakamoto, Frank . ndrade, Charles Scharfenstein, Aaron Ochi. Row i: Marvin Uehara, George Nakagawa, George Kim, Alfred Lardizabal, Richard Yamata, Roy Young, Gary Kobashigawa. Tommy Wong. Row s: Thomas Sakamoto, William Ikemoto, Jerry Park, Richard Noordyk, Michael Tomita, Leroy Lee, Alvin Awaya, Glenn Yoshimori. •47 Sororities Karen Ahn Cynthia Aoki Inez Azama Joyce Azama Gwen Cabral Charlotte Chang Karen Chang Leimomi Chun Dawne Ernst Patsy Ewing Gay Hiraki Sandra Jones Beta Beta Gamma Beta Beta Gamma is open to young women interested in the Korean culture. Although a social-cultural sorority, it is known on campus for its many service pro- jects. The sorority ' s annual project raised funds for the Chung-Po-Do Orphanage in Korea. The group participated in the ASUH seminar on travel and education aboard. Also planned were retreat camps, slumber parties, and social events with the fraternities on campus. 148 Daphne Kim Glenda Kim Judy Kim Barbara Kong Marleen Kulxjyama Lynne LaBash Samuelyn Lee Karen Matsui Mary Matsumoto Susan Matsumura Gary Jane Miller Penny Morrissey Owen Nishizawa Cheryl Owens Cynthia Rho Amy Rokuta Donna Saito Alice Shibata Sandy Shimokawa Sharlene Urakawa Aleta You Pamela You 149 Karen Chun Verna Chun Hoon Janice Crawford Maur ' Ellis Glenda Gibbs Portia Gunter Carolyn Holu Sandy Kawashima Wendy Kim Beverly Kong Diana Lee Judy Leong Gerri Minn Iris Misuzawa Joanne Morine Eleanor Nakaya Debbie Newman Diane Nosse Sharon Onuma Jeanne Saikyo Gail Suda Carol Tanaka Sheila Tom Jean Wright Patty .■Vkana Vicki Asayama Pat Burke Zennie Castillo Claudia Chock Gamma Chi Sigma Service, sisterhood, scholarship, and soc- ial involve. nent are the purposes of Gamma Chi Sigma. Guided by these goals, the sis- ters of this social sorority held a Founder ' s Day celebration, an Alumnae Tea. and several socials with fraternities this year. They also ushered at the Kennedy and Ruger theaters. But their big event was their annual charity ball, held in Decem- ber on l ehalf of the Hawaii .State Hospital. 150 Kc Anuenue is the second oldest social- cultural sorority on campus. Its name, which means ' the rainbow, ' suggests the many races within the sorority. Besides per- petuating the traditions of the Hawaiian people, its members sponsored a scholar- ship dance at the HIC this year. They also went on a trip to a neighboring island, which has become an annual affair. Ke Anuenue Rosemary Ahina Stephanie Blevins Suzanne Chee Sherry Da Mate Maxeen Delaney n0% r m m Sharon Kapuniai Kathleen Kekuna Alicia Nakahara Bertha Nihei Judy Pang Patricia Puu Dorothy Rollins Ann Suzuki Patrice Tappe Nolana Wai Andrea Winter Letitia Yce •5 ' Nancy Boland Gerri Chiin Rosemary Holland Sherrie Kim Roberta Mayor Patsy Nakano Yvonne NuUir Joanne Phillips Mary Rainforth Teddie Rinck Claire Sekiya Carole Shimizu Liz Yoshioka fs m j -i Phi Sigma Rho Versatility and cooperation were out- standing traits of Phi Sigma Rho sisters this year. They held their annual shoe- shine project in Waikiki and gave the pro- ceeds to Waimanu Home. They joined the Menehunes, the spirit and rally com- mittee. The sorority also co- sponsored with the Home Economics Department a fashion show. By working closely together in these diverge activities for their sorority, the girls pro ■ed the sincerity of their motto, ' Worthy of Loyalty. ' PLEDGES. Row i: Patty Veneri, Carol Fukumoio, Ce- lia Concannon, Gayle Higa, Erica Diessler. Row 2: Gavie Enos, Patricia Swan, Donna Scott. Betty Gilbreath. Sue Chamberlain, Carol Appenzeller. Missing: Kathy War- 152 liii Penny Auyoung Kathi Chang Ernell Char Estelle Char Susan Ching Patricia Wong Jean Wun Edean Yap Caroline Young Mrs. Mayette Zane Cheryl Chun Sylvianne Chun Tina Chun Hovvena Hiu Lorraine Kam Annette Kwock Sandra Lau Candace Lee Suzanne Lee Janice Leong Jocelyn Luna Gloria Wong Te Chih Sheh Te Chih Sheh encourages its members to participate in campus and community affairs. It coop erated with Wakaba Kai in decorating Sinclair Library at Christ- mas time. For the Narcissus Festival, it co-produced a fashion show with Liberty House. This social sorority was also active in the intramurals. All of these activities promoted friendship among the members. PLEDGES. Row i: Ruth Yih, Roray Chun, Lounielle C:hing, Kimberlee Chan. Raw 2: Tina Hong, Lorna Mae Ho, Gloria Doo, Charlene Young, Laurie Yap, Vclma Pang, Sandy Leong, Suzic Chock, Lynnanne Moo. 153 Wakaba Kai The flower of W ' akaba Kai, tlie cherry blossom, indicates the interest of its mem- bers in Japanese cuhure. This year they actively supported the Cherry Blossom Fes- tival events as well as other community af- fairs. Besides being interested in Japanese culture and community events, the me.n- bers were also concerned about their aca- demic and social de elopment. The study sessions, parties, and picnics held through- out the year, as well as the traditional Mother ' s Day luncheon and senior camp, reflected this concern. PLEDGES. Karen Kaneshiro, Esther Nakaya, Yoshiko Shiraka- wa, Heidi Eto, Charlotte Higa. Missing: Irene Mito. Margaret . nami Janet Hiramatsu Vivian Honda Sharon Hoshijo Christine Kate Karen Kohatsu Elsie Kouchi Lois Moritomo Nikki Miyamoto Gail Nakashima Noreen Nishiguchi Dorcie Nohara Roberta Nose Lorraine Ohta Carol Okutani Eilene Oshima Elva Tanaka Dianne Tashima Grace Yamada 154 Zeta Pi Zeta The youngest active sorority on campus is Zeta Pi Zeta. Besides the usual rushing and pledging, the girls collected funds for UNICEF, assisted in the Toys for Tots drive, and entertained at Tripler General Hospital. GEM cards were sold as a mon- ey-making project. A Parents ' Night and a cultural show were also accomplished. Membership to the sorority was limited to those young women interested in f erpet- uating the Filipino culture in the Islands. Pamla Alapag ' Josephine Cintron T Gloria Constantino Dianne James Linda King M Marian Martinez Margo Meek r. . Theone Pedro V ' Veronica Punzal ■4 Patricia Sabate Claudia Sapp Irene Sarmiento Elsie Viloria Leilani Wall Leila Yoshino Annette Young 155 Yang Chung Hui Established in 1924. Yang Chung Hui welcomes young women interested in Chi- nese culture. Each year this social sorority vigorously supports the Narcissus Festi al. This year its members demonstrated the cooking of manapua and Chinese pretzels during the Festival. They also ushered for the Narcissus beauty contest and corona- tion ball. Besides promoting Chinese cul- ture, this sorority supports ASUH projects and other campus activities. Karen Chun Robin Chun Suzanne Chun Kathleen Lau Lois Lee Arlenc Sunn Linda Tom Gcrianne Young Kathleen Young 156 wn f Linda Chun Rae Celia Ching Diana CKong June Chun Patricia Chun Theresa Hee Cheryl Ann Ikcda Sandra Jim Helene Jim On Kathleen Kau Patricia Lee Sharolyn Lee Stephanie Lum Cynthia Pang Yvette Pang Lani Sen Brenda Tom Laurel Tom Julie Ann Won Christine Wong Elvina Wong Janet Yamasaki Trudy Young 157 Fraternities William Affonso Mike Chow Patrick Duarte Agenhart Ellis Vernon Freitas Jerome Fukuda Calvin Nakata Steven Shibuya Eric Soto Eugene Tokuhama Alpha Sigma Nu Alpha Sigma Nu is the most athletic- minded social fraternity on campus. O-cr half of its members are UH varsity ath- letes. All the members participated in the intramurals this year. Besides being athletic enthusiasts, the brothers are also proud of the fict that their pledges are the least har- assed on campus. Besides not h iving a hell camp, they treat the pledges practically as equals in the fraternity. Pledges. ROW i : Henry Fujioka, Wayne Tokuhama, Charles Tarnay, Stan Tomimoto. ROW 2: John Masuhara, Ralph Herring, Alex Puaa. -- • ' 4t 158 Sigma Lambda 3»i dlkm drM ve Originally a Japanese but now a cos- mopolitan fraternity, Sigma Lambda aims to develop in its members leadership, char- acter, and personality. It also tries to serve the university and community, and to promote friendly relations with other or- ganizations. In striving for a complete and civersified year, its members participated in UH activities such as sports events, elec- tions, and various festivals. They served the community by collecting for UNICEF and entertaining handicapped children. fe4 k mYM£ Roy Ichinose Brian Kobayashi Clifford Lee .Albert Serikaku Earl Shigemoto .Man Tarn Rodney Torigoe PLEDGES. Row r. Glenn Nitta, Richard Toyama, .M- ton Shimabukuro, Willie Takahashi. Row 2: Robert Inouyc, Gareth Yokochi, Vernon Uchida, Morris Mi- yasato, Roy Kuboyama. Row j: Francis Fukuda, Bob Hollison, Albert .Saito. I Spencer Chang Clayton Char Edward Cruickshank Andrew Endo David Fong Glenn Fujie Bob Glover Jim Herriot Ralph Hiati Gary Ho John Ida Douglas Kam Clyde Kawakami Steve Kim John Kinsfather Daniel Kunimoto Ken Moritsugu Ronald Nakano Allen Nash 1 60 « 11 y, ! Garret Pai Vernon Pai Peter Robb John Savage Bill Schvveiss George Sheridan Ron Shima Edwin Shimoda Bruce Shimom oto Patryk Tobara Mel Tsuda John Wu Phi Delta Sigma Phi Delta S. ' gma was founded in 1928 to stimulate student activities on the campus and in the community. Keeping in mind this purpose, the members plunged into a seemingly endless series of activities. They participated in numerous campus events like the intramurals, Homecoming Parade, and Pan Pacific Festival. They helped in the Toys for Tots campaign, collected mon- ey for UNICEF, and even escorted ASUH guests. The group also had an active social life of parties, picnics, and beer busts. 161 1 62 Dayton Auyong Jared Auyong Dennis Chew David Chock Mel Choy Edson Hoc Ronald Lau David Loo Brenner Lum Gary Mau Gerald Wong Philip Young Alan Zane Gordon Zane Peng Hui Appropriately the pin of Peng Hui has the Chinese symbol of the phoenix, a myth- ical bird of great strength and power. The f)ower and vigor of the fraternity became more evident during the year as it eagerly participated in all intramural activities. In Homecoming events it won first place in the display and figurine contests. It also found time to maintain the Wah Kau Kong Memorial Scholarship and to sp onsor sev- eral service projects. PLEDGES. Row i: Joseph Chang, John Mau, Joseph Ho, CliflTton Chee. Kendall Wong. Willis Yap, Dennis Chun, Rodney . u. ?ott ' .- Russel Chun, Richard Chun-Hoon. Steven K.op, Richard Szanik. Row 3: Douglas Tom, Gerald Lee, Robert Wong, Gary Chun. Clavton Tom. Row i: Paul Condry, Gus Lactaocn, Dick Sawyer, Gary Wright Mike Handa, Ed Paahana, Charles Stockstill, Dave Hughson- Vernon Tom. Row 2: Rod Fujii, Mike Tongg, Pat Morales Ron Koza, Obed Okashige, Bobby Lum-Ho, Isma Hapai, Tom Yamada, Nick Teves. Row 3: Dan Moriarty, Fred Lee. Don Ka- wahakui, Bill Mewat, John Clark, Mike Apele, Wilkins Ching. Hui Lokahi Chartered in 1921, Hui Lokahi is the oldest fraternity on campus. But its spirit has remained young. This year the Bat- tle of the Varney was fought against the Phi Sigma Rho Sorority, and a tricycle race was won from the girls of Beta Beta Gamma. Participating in all intramurals, Hui Lokahi won the intramural canoe re- gatta. For the Pan Pacific Festival kalua pig was sold. At the end of the year an awards banquet was held. 163 Row i: Frank Sibayan, Alan Ching, Angel Ramos, Thomas Ueno, Gene Tani, Dennis Ihara, Alan Fujise, Neill Segawa, Dennis Sekine. Row 3: Wesley Lau, Byron Muramatsu, Robert Kaminaga, George Goto, Dave Kuh, Eric Yamamoto, Stephen Mori, Ralston Nagata. Alpha Phi Omega The Mu Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega is the only national non-honorary organization on campus. Guided by their aim to serve both the University and com- munity, the members of this service frater- nity conducted campus tours and repaired the Ka Leo newspaper stands. At Christ- mas time they hung colored lights on the trees along University Avenue and stuffed envelopes for the Hawaii Tuberculosis As- sociation. They also held their annual par- ty for the children at Shriners ' Hospital. PLEDGES. Row i: Enrique Gascon, Ronald Ogasawara, Steve Wong, Leslie Tanaka, Joshua Morimoto, Dennis Kondo, Ter- ence Odo, Greg Yamate. Row 2: Chester Koga, Edwin Okada. Dennis Osato, Dennis Ihara, Kerry Kohashi, Kenneth Pak, Henry Kanda. 164 O ' Row i: Eli Pance, Claude Matsumoto, Tom Schmidt, Ed Robcllo, Denny Smith. Row 2: Jack Karby, Dave Ahrens. Mike Winchest, Francis Domingo, Jon Rich. Row 3: Bob Boatin. Robin Bond, Jim Koons, Bob Mit- chell, Larry Jividcn. Although Kappa Iota was begun by a group of swimming enthusiasts, its aim is to produce well-rounded college men. The brothers of the fraternity have won many prizes in homecoming activities and sports like the Football Spirit Award. They have also been recognized for their service to the University and community. This year they helped with the Toys for Tots campaign, WUS Week, and a Boy Scout project. Kappa Iota 165 Row I : Norman Chun, Rodney Hee, Kenneth Lee, William Lau, Victor Chun, Leroy Lee, David Tyau. Row 2: Roland Tarn, Reynold Choy, Clifford Shin, Stephen Lee, Byron Ching, Ronald Lam, Charles Lee. Row j: Tyler Yajima, Wendell Pang, Wal- ter Wong, Clayton Kim, Brian Choy, Leslie Wong. Tu Chiang Sheh Tu Chiang Sheh was established in 1 928 as a cultural, service, and social fraternity. The meaning of its name, striving for strength and brotherly fellowship, empha- sizes its goal to instill in its members a ful- ler and happier outlook on life and society. Besides having socials with sororities, the members of this fraternity participated in Chinese culture events, the intramurals, and several service projects. PLEDGES. Row 1: Wendell Au, Gary Yee, Daniel Lee, WendeU Kam, Larry Lum. Row 2: Russell Mun, Kin Hing Ching, Alan Chang, Ells vorth Hew, Leslie Fong. Row y Carlton Fong, Rodney Chang, Greg Lee, Darryl .A.dachi, Ralf Oide. 166 Special Interest Groups Row i: Paul Tamayose, Allen Shinsato, Yumiko Shinagawa, Ethel Kay Yoneshige, David Kuh, David Murray, Joyce Lee, Rodin Yamamoto, Melvin Fujita, James Kobashigawa. Row s: Ted Ing, Itnai. Established in 1925, the Commerce Club is one of the oldest organizations on cam- pus. Its membership is open to all students in any of the colleges. In this club, busi- ness and non-business students can get ac- quainted and learn the fundamental aspects of business. In the latter part of March, Commerce Club the Commerce Club participated in Busi- ness Week, which included a ' Miss Business ' contest and lectures on various topics. Row i: Janice Leong, Guy Tamashiro, Eileen Hcu. Shirley Fuji- kawa, Marvin Uehara. Gail Yamamoto. Row 2: Dennis Masuda, Myta Lcc. Norman Iwamoto. Charlene Leong, Eddie Siu. Dental Hygiene Although its main aim is to elevate and sustain the prof- ssional character and ed- ucHtion of dental hygienists, the Dental Hy- giene Society also does several little-adver- tised service projects which reflect its con- cern for the welfare of the community. For instance, in December its members made artificial snowballs for the Festival of Trees. To support its service and social activities, it also had a successful money-making pro- ject in January of this year. Row i: Susan Yamasaki, Karen Mikami, Doris Niiyama, Hilda Huy, Dixie Simon, Judy Nelson. Rows: Kathleen Mullen, Dolores Corona, Pamela Horn, Wendy Cameron, Janis Bruce. Missing: Delia Ewing-Chow. V L . 1 68 Row i: Prof. Yukuo Uyehara, Elaine Tarui, Sue Mannon, Avis Gima, Daisy Lee, Leslie Quinlan, Setsuko Horii. Fanny Hinter- egger. Row 2: Anson Tripp, George Hinteregger, Larry Vaughn. Lyle Holmes, Hoshin Nakamura, David Ma, Richard Li. The Oriental Literature Society was be- gun in 1932 by a group of Nisei students interested in developing an appreciation of Japanese culture on this campus. Today the members of this society endeavor to ob- tain a better understanding of the cultures of all Asian and Pacific countries. To a- chieve their aim, the members this year held monthly lecture meetings on various Asian-Pacific cultures. There were guest speakers like Dr. S.L. Hsiung who spoke on Chinese art and demonstrated calligra- phy. A ' Thai Night ' and similar activities were held throughout the year. Oriental Literature Society 169 IVCF Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship bases its programs on the theme ' confrontal with, committal to Jesus Christ. ' This year ap- proximately 70 students attended each of the 1 5 lectures to hear about such topics as ' Christ, the Rebel. ' The Bible studies ser- ies and two annual camps were also well at- tended by collegians, who discussed the meaning to existence and other subjects pertinent to them as Christians. Even at the organization ' s 10 socials, a topic on Chris- tianity was usually presented. Q ' M ' T? A Open to all education majors, the UH chapter of the Student National Education Association is the largest campus organiza- tion with over 400 members. It is also unique in that it publishes a newspaper called the SNEA Current and operates a loan fund for its members. To promote the teaching profession, it sponsored a confer- ence for high school Future Teachers of America groups in December. Its other ac- tivities included meeting with the SNEA chapter at the Church College and estab- lishing a scholarship program. 171 172 Linda Balsimo Carol Barnes Maury Ellis Sandra Honda Bruce Johnson Carol Loo Wendie Nakata Allen Nash John Ray Ann Sakihara Susan Tsunehiro Richard Vallejos Herbert Warner Calvin Woo All full-time art students are eligible to become members of the Tri- Alpha Art Club. Its symbol of three A ' s represents the three arts— fine, applied, and commercial. The organization was formed in 1951 to promote UH art activities. This year its 60 members maintained the art gallery in George Hall and set up the New Faculty Art Show in Hemenway Hall. They also performed projects like helping in the Pan Pacific Festival and supporting WUS. Tri-Alpha Art Club 173 Miles Aoki Robert Dant Stephen Eaves David French Alan Fujimoto James Hamlin Norman Hong Glenn Ichinose Maurice Kate Arthur Kimura Leroy Lee Ralph Loo Darryl Look Carlton Luka Bruce Minato SENIORS. Row i: W. Shibuya, A. Fujimoto, D. Kamia, S. Eaves, S. Okano, R. Loo. Row 2: C. Luka, R. Tamashiro, T. Tagami, A. Stanley, D. Wilson, D. Look, P. Nitta, S. Chun. Row 3: J. Hamlin, H. Wong, R. Snakenburg, M. Niyakawa, J. Nakagawa, H. Yoshi- oka, T. Duke, D. French, C. Fukumoto, R. Dant. 174 Thomas Ohta Stephen Okano Allen Shinsato Robert Snakenberg Gary Tokunaga Wayne Villarmia Harvey Wong Alan Zane The Horace M. Hickam Squadron is one of 1 80 Arnold Air Society squadrons lo- cated at various U.S. universities. Hawa- ii ' s squadron with a membership of 94 was the largest in the nation this year. To help develop Air Force officers, the honorary supported the AFROTC cadet training program and sponsored service projects. It planned a picnic for the handicapped chil- dren of Diamond Head School, supported UNICEF, and held a Christmas party for the children of Shriner ' s Hospital. Arnold Air Society JUNIORS. Row 1: J. Fujita, J. Okutani, J. Nakasone, M. Kan- no, D. Auyong, D. Yoshioka, G. Kudo, T. Tisdale, D. Kawa- mura, D. Chew. Row 2: R. Loo, W. Cabral, R. Takakawa, G. Higuchi, C. Tateishi, D. Koyama, R. Quon, W. Schweiss Jr., M. Dowd, R. Helbush. Row 3: G. Mihata, B. Fukunaga, V. Fjirm, A. Harada, L. Houghtby, L. Oishi, G. Mau, P. Bourke, D. Thompson. Row 4: T. Nakagawa, L. Meserow, R. Bell, K. Murphy, P. Murphy, W. Ikemoto, E. Hoc, M. Won. ' 75 Judy HoUingsworth Carolyn Hong Marcia Ikeda Carolyn Lee Kathleen Maeda Janet Masuko Helene Murata Karen Okuhara Lauren Suzuki Gay Uchiyama Sandra Yamakawa Doreen Arizumi Leburta Chang Norma Dela Cruz Marcia Kabutan Shelley Meserow Valerie Naito Dusty Rhode Lois Sato Vicky Yee 176 Angel Flight Besides supporting the Air Force ROTC program, the Horace M. Hickain Angel Flight co-sponsored with the local squadron of the Arnold Air Society such community projects as the UNICEF drive, a Christ- mas party at Shriner ' s Hospital, and a pic- nic for the children at Diamond Head School. Its social activities ranged from the Air Force ball to socials with campus fraternities. Recognized by the national headquarters last semester, it sent members to the area and national conclaves. C l 107 Army ROTC officers and 13 sponsors OdUei joined the Saber and C lain. Th?yplanncd 3.ncl activities to supplem- nt the basic ROTC , . program. To create a spirit of unity and L camiraderie, a picnic was held for all cadets during the first semester. An orientation program was organized to interest high scliool and college students in the Army ROTC program. But the Viet Nam ' Bleed-in ' project held in January clearly indicated the enthusiastic support of the Saber and Chain members for the Army. 4 Merton Agena David Akana Laurence Brown Glen Burns Robert Campbell Jr. Garrick Chock Alan Fukushima Victor Goto Dennis Handa Robert Hansen Ronald Hi rata Patrick Hiu Rudy Jacang Patrick Kahler Kathi Chang Christine Chun Cheryl Ann Ikeda Sandra Jones Judy Katayama Colleen Nomura Marilyn Smith Tina Tong Lizabeth Yee Linda Yoshiyama 177 Arthur Kaneshiro Richard Kaneshiro Ronald Kataolca Clyde Kawakami Ty Kimura Daniel Kunimoto Wilfred Lau Jay Leatherman Jr. Charles Lee Jack Levitz Hubert Lum Gordon Matsuoka Melvin Mikasa Anthony Moreno Joshua Morimoto K5, PlPf FIRST BATTALION. Row i: A. Au, C. Padilla, J. Wong, H. Yoshida, W Imai. Row 2: T. Tomita, L. Nakahara, P. Duarte, R. Hiatt. Row 3: R. Chang, F. Alencaster, G. Sheridan, W. Kinoshita, D. Ota. 178 I ik Rodney Mukai Patrick Naughton Thomas Ogata Alexander Okimoto Eli Panee Guy Seu Ernest Shipe Ira Tagawa Daniel Takahashi Wayne Tomoyasu Richard Yamanioto SECOND BATTALION: Row i: R. Tanaka, M. Abuce, B. Yoko- ta, D. Umeda, S. Kawakami. Row 2: J. Suehisa. R. Higa, W. Toma, K. Teramoto. Row 3: G. Wakabayashi, R. Yoshimura, R. Kumashiro, E. Higa, W. Ogawa. » 179 Row i: Frjmk Buffkin, Frank Rodriguez, Richard Yamamoto, Colleen Nomura. Ronald Sakimura, Rodney Okabayashi. Row 2: Tom Ringler. Dennis Sekine. Richard Marks, Peter Robb, Mal- colm Shin, Harry Staub, Harry Akagi, Alan Hong, Glenn Yoshi- da. Row j: Jerry Keller, Kenneth Murashige, Don Arakaki, Cur- tis Carmichael. Ed Cesar, Wayne Hayashi, Mike Ringler, Cecil Andrews, Dennis Kim, Fred Carahasen. Army Drill Team Plagued by a lack of funds, the Army Drill Team was unable to attend any na- tional competitions. In spite of this mon- etary handicap, it was still one of the bus- iest ROTC units on campus. Besides per- forming at every UH Army ROTC brigade ceremony, its thirty members displayed their snappy formations at Ala Moana Park and Schofield Barracks as well as on the outer islands during Armed Forces Week. 180 Wesley Foundation Row i: Winifred Ching, Joann Ng, Nola Buffins, Patricia Yoshinaga, Carol Yamaoka. Row 2: Alicia Akimoto, Joann Nakagawa, Rebecca Gressitt, Ruth Terauchi, Alicia Wicks, Colleen Kimura. Row j: Faye Akamine, Linda Ishimoto, Teresa Welborn, Linda Stubbs. Carol Abe. Row 4: Bruce Hong, Dennis Miyamoto, Hoshin Nakamura, Spencer Mukai, Steven Sakamoto, Rev. Robert McCullagh. Row 5; Raymond Vamada. Patrick Zukemura, Ronald Lau, Melvin Maeda, Thomas yau. The Wesley Foundation, a campus min- istry of the Methodist Church, offers Uni- versity students opportunities for worship, fellowship, and service to others within a Christian framework. Its student center provides an atmosphere in which students can establish meaningful relationships a- mong themselves. Weekly lectures, discus- sions, and mid-week worship in the chapel were held throughout the year. The Wes- ley Foundation also sought to relate itself to national groups through representation at mainland conferences. St %-.-w. % 181 Row I : Helen Oxnam, Linda Olini y. Elaine Nonaka. Eliza- beth Sales, Elizabeth Roberts, Marcie Egeland, Marianne Eg- eland. Row 2: Sally Floyd, Linda Tome, Florence Abe, Lorna Todani, Stephanie Cambra, Vivian Mizumoto, Laura Lag- bas, Pat Koki. Row j: Irene Hiwa. Peggy Fujita, Judy Gin- oza, Kazue Matsukawa, Judy Sakamoto, Lizabeth VVatanabe, Gail Tomasu, Patricia Orita Hale Kahawai The Associated Women of Hale Kaha- wai is the youngest student resident organ - ization on campus. This year it planned for its 140 members a busy social calendar, in- cluding a fall orientation program and sev- eral dances. It also held its annual ' Hay- seed ' event, co.nposed of a da nce, slave auction, and white elephant sale. But re- alizing that social activities alone do not provide adequate extra-curricular experi- ence, it sponsored cultural programs and numerous service projects like the support of a boy through Big Brothers of Hawaii. Rowi: Estelle Leong, Judy Barnes, AldegundaTolentino, Char- lotte Kuvvahara. Bonnie Cook, Therese Young, Ann Nakaya, Norene Kunitake, Fran Garalde. Row 2: Rene May Lum Ho, Carolyn Okasaka, Sylvia Taba, Heather McNeill, Gwen Ta- keta, Cynthia Taba, Gay Watase, Blanche Tsukuda, Jane Ta- mura. Row j: Nancy Walker, Janis Haraguchi, Karen Sada- naga, Mary .Anderson, Carolyn Holloway, .Andrea Owens, Eileen Inouye, Charlene Sueoka, Libby Kagawa, Joyce Ha- yasaka. 182 Row i: Harriet Inoue, Marie Ku, Joycelyn Kojima, Amy Ho- kama, Arlinda Tacadera, Sharleen Inafuku, Nancy Nakata, Marilyn Nogai. Row 2: Karen Sugimoto, Linda Matsuda, Mar- cia Aoki, Jo Ann Inouye, Cathay Rulona, Myra Sueda, Mar- sha Matsuyama, Janice Mauthe. Row -j: Sandra Mukai, Lin- da Takehara, Judy Yanagida, Mae Kimoto, Judy Rickman, Vickie Newberry, Barbara Cameron, Evelyn Huira, Ramona Chun-Akana, Louise Kikuchi. Row i: Lynn Bloomberg, Ann Nagasako, Julie Johnston, Eileen Hondo, Kathy Hill, Chieko Shinjo, Jane Takeuchi, Marian Hayashi. Row 2: .Sharon Takeuchi, Lucille Nakamura, Eileen Fujimoto, Ruth Kunimura, Susan Jarrett, Pam Gates, Doreen Harunaga, Jackie Kurokawa, Naomi Yanagisawa. Row j: Sha- ron Pyun, Carol Abe, Sue Moore, Donna Rhodes, Terry Nelson, Bonnie Buntain, Patricia Brennan, Audrey Miyamoto, Hiroko Takenaka. 183 YMCA Atherton House serves both as the campus branch of the YMCA and a dormitory for 9i of the 1 60 YMCA members. By working together on projects such as the Student- Facuhy Cxjnference, ' Y ' members acquired a sense of fellowship and service. The ' Y ' also supported and supplemented programs of A.SUH and other campus organizations. For instance, it co-sponsored with ISO and YWCA the Summer Opportunities work- shops and the American-Foreign Student Camp held during both semesters. 184 YWCA The Young Women ' s Christian Associ- ation of the University of Hawaii realizes the need of college women for religious and social growth in a cosmopolitan atmos- phere. To serve this need, it planned a bible studies series and friendship gather- ings with foreign students this year. But to broaden the interests of its members, it also had activities ranging from workshops on m( ntal retardation to a field trip to Ulu Mau illagc at Ala Moana Park. 185 sr v t iM For the approximately thirteen hundred seniors graduating in the class of 1966, the im nediate future may consist of further studies or careers, but for all the question Which Way to Andromeda? is still pertinent. After completing four years of college edu- cation, they like their alma miter must continue to pursue the pathways toward their goals. Graduation merely marks the termination of one series of guideposts in the never-ending search for the stars. The University of Hawaii has tried to help students acquire a deeper understand- ing of themselves and a desire for self-en- richment. College experiences have intel- lectually and spiritually prepared these graduates and provided some answers in the pursuit of Andromeda. Similarly the challenges that await them will lead to the attainment of their individual aims. As the University of Hawaii discovers Which War to Andromeda? so will the 1966 gradu- ates find the path to their goals. 190 f i i ' 191 , £ Abbotts, Loni L. . be. Carol S. . coba, Simeon R. .• dachi. Carolyn E. Ah Cook, Willeite Ah Yo. Herberl Jr. Honolulu, Oahu Milwaukee. Wise. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. B.Ed, in Sec. B.A. in Pol. Sci. B.S. in Med. Tech. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Elec. Engin Ed.-Eng. Ed —Eng. . kwai. David M. .Me.xander. Versa Amai, Carolyn Aoki, Melvin R. Aoki, Miles H. Arakaki, Earl Y. Honolulu, Oahu .San Francisco. Calif. Hilo. Hawaii Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in Zoology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.. ' . in Economics B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.B.A. in Accounting . rakaki, Rachel L. .• rciero, Theresa Arruda. Miriam J. . sabuki, Mikako I. Asakura, . nn E. . i. Douglas K.H. Kohala. Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Tokyo, lapan Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. B.A. in .Asian Studies Ed.--Kni, ' . B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Elec. Engin. 192 Au, Kathryn C.Y. Au, Wallace S. P. Awaya, Alvin Y. Awaya, Raleigh S. Ayat, Sarah P.I. Balderas, Barbara J. Banks, Judith J. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kailua. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Waimea, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed B.B.A, in Bank. B.B.A. in B.B.A. in Bus. Econ. B.Ed, in .Sec. B.S. in Home B.A. in English Fin. Accounting Stat. Ed.--Hawn. Ec. Ed Barayuga, Glory Battad, Alexander Bennett, Dane J. Bickham, Gk-nna G Bidgood, Billie K. Bing, John Henry Jr Blake, Hartwell H.K. Honolulu, Oahu Waialua, Oahu Millwood, Ga. Kaneohe, Oahu Atlanta, Ga. Virginia, Minn. Koloa, Kauai B.A. in Chemistry B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.B.A. in Mgmt B.A. in Anthropology B.. ' . in Englisli B.B.A. Hotel Mgmt . B.B.. ' . in Marketing Bond, Robin C. Bondurant, Michael Bow, Bernice G.L. Braun, Carl H. Brennan, Patricia Briggs, Elizabeth J. Buffins, Nola S. Honolulu, Oahu Roanoke, Va. Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Berkeley, Calif. Earlville, N.Y. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Economics B.A. in Psychology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.F.A. in Visual Design B.A. in Psychology B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Eng. B.A. in Psychology 193 i I Burns, Glen Seattle, Wash. B.A. in English Burns, Margaret S. Kihei, Maui B.A. in Speech Castro, Carmena Chai, Dennis X. Hilo, Hawaii Kaneohe. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Phys. Ed. Chang, Mona M. Chang, Ralene N. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.. . in Speech B.S. in Nursing Cabral, Gwendolyn Calhoun, Ruth E. Cameron, Sandra L. Pearl City, Oahu Florence, Ariz. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Pol. Sci. Chambers, Deborah Chang, Caroleen Chang, Herbert V.T. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu A.D. in Tech. Nurs. B.A. in English B..- . in Mathematics Campbell, Ruth Algonac, Mich. B.A. in History Chang, Laura J. Honolulu. Oahu B.S. in Nursing Canty, Cathleen C. Honolulu, Oahu B.F.- ' X. in Visual Design Chang, Merton K.W. Honolulu. Oahu B.. . in Zoology Char, Ernell M.S. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Math. Char, Estelle M.N. Chatterton, Beth M. Honolulu, Oahu Yale, Mich. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Eng. Chew, Lynda M.L. Chiba, Gloria Y. Honolulu, Oahu Papaikou, Hawaii B.S. in Gen. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Home Ec. 194 Chibana, Karen K. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed. Ching. Geraldine Honolulu, Oahu Chin, Cynthia Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A in Accounting Ching, Gwendolyn Honolulu, Oahu Chinen, Ann S. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Speech Ching, Janet T. Honolulu, Oahu B.B.. . in Marketing B.A. in Economics B.B.A. in Accounting Ching, Lillian B.O. Ching, Lucille V.T. Ching, Myrna M. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. inOen. B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed. B.A. in .Speech Home Ec. 195 Ching, Ronald E. Ching, Sandra K.O. Ching, Winifred Chingon, Jenny M. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kaneohe, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B A. in Biology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Home B.Ed, in Sec. Ec. Ed. Ed.--Math. Choi, Cheryle S.A. Chong, Frank A. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in English B.A. in Sociology Chong, Jocelyn Chu, Benjamin Honolulu, Oahu Wahiawa. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Zoology Chinn, Kathleen Chock, Cynthia E. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Mgmt. Chun, Bernard K. Chun. Chep,l L. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B A. in Real Est. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ace. Chun, Kenncal V ' .C. Chun, Regina Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Zoology B.S. in Gen. Home Ec. Chun, Suzanne Chun, Sylvianne Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. --Speech Constantino, Gloria Cook, Alyce S. Ewa, Oahu VVaianae, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. B.A. in Psychology Ed. —Speech 196 ft ti w i ' }A V y: Coolidge, Donald Cordeiro, William Daligcon, Jaime Daniels, Kimie F. Delmendo, Dyanne Deluca, Diana D.M. Detherow, Joy L. Rochester, N.Y. Honolulu, Oahu Makaweli, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Waipahu, Oahu Brighton, England Bartlett, 111. B.A. in Psychology B.B.A. in Marketing B.A. in Asian Studies B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Nursing B.A. in English B.A. in Economics Diana, Gwendolyn Doctor, Julio H. Dodo, Clifford H. Honolulu, Oahu Koloa, Hawaii Hilo, Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Finance B.B.A. in Mgmt. Doi, Maureen R. Dray, Marti Duke. Thomas Honolulu, Oahu Seattle, Wash. Kailua, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. " Speech Dunn, Aileen Hilo, Hawaii B.A. in Pol. Sci. Ebesu, Lei .Ann F. Egami, Nadine J. Erlandson, Helen A. Eto, Carol S. Eto, Dorothy E. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Peru, Wash. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Economics B.A. in Speech B.S. in Nursing B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Japanese Ferguson, Mavis B. Fong, Carolyn O.L. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Speech B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Eng. 197 fong. David Fong, Henrietta Freitas. ferrill J. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii B.B.A. in Economics B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.. . in Trav. Indus. Mgmt. Fitzsimmons, James Fujie, Glenn H. Fujii, Lily K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Pol. Sci. B.A. in Chemistry B.B.A. in Real Est Fujinaga, Sharon Fujioka, Irene K. Fujita. Barbara .-K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B Ed. in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Gen. Home Ec. 198 Fujiwara, Mary Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in Sociology Fukumoto, Irene Fukumoto, Phyllis Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Eng. Gerlock, Grayce A. Ghoo, Calvin Gima, Susan Y. Roberta, Ga. Hong Kong Honolulu, Oahu B.A in Sociology B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.A. in Art Gushikcn, Carole N. Gushiken, Trudy Halsud. Dounlas Honolulu, Oahu Pearl City, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. B.S. in B.. . in Gen. Home E . Fukushima, Alan Fung, Norma Kahaluu, Oahu Kaneohe, Oahu B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Music Goo, Wendy Goto, Milton K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Sociology B.. . in Pol. Sci. Hamamoti). Darwin Hamasaki. Iris M. Paia. Maui Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Civil Engin. B.Ed, in F Garalde, Francisca Lanai City, Lanai B.A. in Sociology Goya, Doris S. Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Gen. Home Ec. Hamlin, James P. Honolulu, Oahu d. B.A. in Pol. Sci. Gentry, Sarah Kailua, Oahu B.A. in Anthropology Gundaker, Mary G. North Hollywood, Calif. A.D. in Tech. Nurs. Hapai, Lei H. Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in Pes. Indus. Rel. 199 i ' jM Ay Harunaga, Windi Honolulu. Oahu B.Exi. in Elcm. Ed. Hee, .Sandra C.L. Honolulu. Oah i BA. in Mathematics Mirano, Thomas Y. VVailua. Oahu B.B.A. in Bank. Fin. Hashimoto. Lynn Waimea. Kauai BA. in Mathematics Hewey. Douglas Sudbury. Mass. B.. . in Biology Hirata, Jane l. Honolulu. Oahu Hayashi, Gary T. Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in Management Higa. Lorna H. Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in .Sec. Ed. --Math. Hedberg. Jeannie B. Port . ngeles. Wash. B.B.. . in . croiuiting Hirae, Evelyn Y. Pahala. Hawaii B.. . in Japanese Hiroshige, Barbara Hiroshige. . fae N. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Fxl. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Hee. Ann M.F. Hee. Charleen B.W. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu T B.. . in .Sociology B.A. in Psychology Hirai. Jean Y. Honolulu. Oahu b.A. in Japanese Ho, Gail K.O. Honolulu. Oahu B.. . in English Hirai. Ronald .S. Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Music Holland, Rosemary Dayton, Ohio B.Ed, in Elem. EA. 200 Holmes, Lyle K. Honolulu, Oahii B.A. in Japanese Idemoto. Roy H. Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in Sociology Ing, Theodore Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Bank. Fin. Honda, Vivian L. Hong, Norman Horii, Gerlrude K. Horiuchi, Rachael Ichiyama, Dennis Idehara. Joan J. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Haliimaile, Maui Waipahu. Oahu Hilo. Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Bus. Econ. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.F.A. in Art B.Ed, in Elem. Ed Stat. Iked J. David T. Hilo. Hawaii B.S. in Horticulture Ingelman, Paul A. Inglewood, Calif. B.A. in Mathematics Ikeda, Helen Y. Honolulu, Oahu Imai, Rodin T. Imaiuura. . rnold In, Peter . Inafuku. Donald Y. Honolulu, O.ihu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in B.B.A. in Mathematics .Accounting Inouye, Myra S. Inouye, Normin T. Iseri, Laura L. Honolulu. Oahu Honaunau. Hawaii Hilo, Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B..A ' in Research B.S. in Nursins; B.. . in Biology Ishida, Nora M. I.ihue. Kauai B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B..- . in Marketing Ishihara. Inez K. Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in English 20 1 Ishihara, Joan M. Ishikane, Joyce L. Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed. B.S. in Nursing Ito. Thomas I. Itsuno, Janice S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, C).ihu B.S. in Chcinistrv B.. ' . in Pol. Sci. Ishimaru, .■Xmy E. Isobe, Lillian K. Hilo, Hawaii Kula, Maui B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Math. Iwamoto, Lana M. Iwamura, Judith Honolulu, Oahu Kailua, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. B.Ed, in Sec Ed. " Hist. Ed.--Soc. Stud. Ito, Francis K. Ito, Kay S. Ito, Richard Honolulu, Oahu Capt. Cook, Hawaii Kaneohe, Oahu B.S. in Chemistry B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.. . in Accounting Johnson, Bruce J. Johnston. Ken .Jung, Clement Honolulu, Oahu La Mirada, Calif. Kailua, Oahu B.F.A. in Art B.B.A. in Bus. Econ.B.B.A. in Stat. Marketing Iwasa. Cynthia S. Honolulu, Oahu B.F.A. in Visual Design Jung, David J. Kadota, Charlene San Francisco. Calif. Hilo, Hawaii 6.A. in English B.S. in Nursing Izuno, Amy Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in Sociology Jett, Ira A. Fairfield. III. B.. . in History Kaita, Emiko Kaluna, Gloria G. Lahaina, Maui Pahoa. Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed B.Ed in Elem. Ed. 203 rN V :-ASv, N. ( " » Kam, Lorraine Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.-MaJh. Kamioka, June R. Kamita. Don Y. Honolulu, Oahu Wailuku, Maui B.A. in Psychology B.B.. . in Finance Kanemori, Valerie Kanemura, Dennis Kaneoka, Cheryl S. Kaneshiro, Richard S Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.S. in Home Ec. EdB.F.A. in Art Karamatsu, Richard Karr, Howard H. Kashiwamura, Kenneth Kato, Maurice Kauka, Anita M.I. Kawamura, Kazukc Kawasaka, Carol S. Honoluhi, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Elec Engin. B.B.. . in Accounting Kealoha, Dwight M. Keenau, Patricia . . Honolulu, Oahu Lebanon, Pa. B.A. in Pol. Sci. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Pukalani. Maui B.A. in Economics Kikuchi, Wesley K. Honohina, Hawaii B.B.A. in Accounting Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in .Accounting Kim, Gwendolyn Kaneohe, Oahu B.A. in Eng. See. Kailua, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Kirti, Joanne B.S. Honolulu, Oahu Tokyo, Japan B.A. in Music Kim, John S.S. Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in Mathematics B.S. in Chemistry Hilo, Hawaii B..S. in Home Ec. Ed Kim, Ruby O.S. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Sociology 204 Kimura, Eileen A. Kimura, Elberta Sunset Beach, Oahii Aica, Oabu B.S. in Gen. B.Ed, in Sec. Home Eg. Ed. --Math. Kimura, Florence T. Pahala, Hawaii B.A. in Sociology Kimura, Karen Honolulu. Oahu B.S. in Med. Tech. Kimura, Irene Honolulu,. Oahu B.B.A. in Pers. Indus. Rel. Kimura, Leatrice Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. —Speech 205 Kimura, Louise R. Kita, Norma R. Kiyabu, Geraldine M. Hilo, Hawaii Kohala, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in E!em. Ed. B.S. in Home Ec. Ed. B.S. in Med. Tech. Kiyan, Betsy T. Kobashikawa, Peter Kobayashi, Bertrand Wahiawa, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.A. in Pol. Sci. Koga, Carol Ann Kon, Raymond T. Koochi, Karen N. Honolulu, Oahu VVaipahu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Elec. Engin. B Ed. in Elem. Ed 206 Koons, James R. Koons, Julie Ann Kosciusko, Ronald Kouchi, Elsie K. Koyanagi, Brenda Kozaki, Ellen N. Krausse, Gert H. Seattle, Wash. Los Angeles, Calif. Jacksonville, Fla. Hanapepe, Kauai Waialua, Oahu VVahiawa, Oahu Haiiburg, Germany B.B.. . in Mgmt. B.S. in Gen. B.A. in Sociology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Geography Home Ec. Kubota, Stanley P. Kuboyama, Ellen Kuboyama, Lynetle Kumamoto, Jean Kunimoto, Daniel Kunimura, Carol Kuroda, Maxine M. Honolulu, Oahu Lihuc, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.S. in Gen. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Sociology B.B.A. in Marketing B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Psychology Home Ec. Kurosaw?. Nancy Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Kwok, Eric R. Lai, Andrea S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Chemistry B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.-Bus. Lampard, Barbara Lau, Edward Honolulu, Oahu .Aica, Oahu B.Ed, in .Sec. B., . in Sociology Ed.— Eng. Lau, Ethel Lau, Karen K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in .Sociology B.B.A. in Accounting 207 Lau, Sandra N. Lee, Charles S.K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Fashion B A. in Sociology Design Lee, Elizabeth A. Lee, Gary Ho:io!ulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.S. in Elec. Engin. Lee, Daisy C.C. Hono ' ulu, Oahu B.A. in Korean Lee, Kenneth J. Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in Ace. Real Estate Lee, Myra J. Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Accounting Lee. Myrna W.L. Lee, Norman Y.W. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Civil En in. 208 Leong. Robin L.C. Liang. Ming-Yueh Lindemann, William Lit Lau, Nancy A. Lock, Philia K.Y. Look, Goldie O. Lower, Judith Honolulu, Oahu Pciping, China B.S. in Mech. Engin. B.M. in Music Luka, Carlton K. Lum, Jocelyn Waianae, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Horticulture B.. in English Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Waimanalo, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu New York City, NY. B S. in Civil Engin. B. Ed. in Elem I.d. B.B.A. in Pers, B.A. in Psychology B.A. in History Indus. Rel. Lum, Patricia C. Ma, David W.K. MacDonaid, Murdina Maltz, Marcia Mansho, Carole .S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Flushing, N.Y. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. B.A. in Economics B.X. in Spanish B.A. in Psychology B.A. in Psychology Maru, Lawrence Masaki, Shirley Masuko, Roy M. Matsuda, Geraldine Matsui, Karen Sue Matsushige, Beverly Mara, Ronald F.L. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Wailuku, Maui Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kula, Maui B.S. in Soil Science B.A. in .Sociology B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. B.B.A. in ' " Entomology h,d.— Sf eech Accounting 209 X A J Mau. WalMT FY. Maxwell, Lee W Mclnnis. Marilyn McMath, Carol Miuiia. Ronald K. Miike, Fay E. HonoJulu, Oahu Spokane, Wash. Honolulu, Oahu Fort Lewis, Wash. Wailuku, Maui .Mea. Oahu B.S. in E!cc. Engin B.B.A. in Bank. B.A. in Sociology B.Ed, in Sec. B.B.A. in B.Ed, in Elem. Ed Fin. Ed -. rt Accounting Mika a, Melvin Miller, Yvonne Minn, Geraldinc Mitchell, Robert A. Mitsui, Nancy Miura, Joanne Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Sudbury, Canada Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Civil Enpin B.S. in Gen. B.Ed, in Sec. B.A. in Economics B. Ed. in Elem. Kd B.8.A. in Pers. Home Ec. Ed. --Speech Indus. Rel. Miura, Leatrice Y. Miura, Ruth T. Miyajiina, Rene M. MiVamasu, Noel S. Miyamoto, Nikki Miyashiro, Paula K Pahoa, rtawaii Honolulu, Oahu Kahului, Mau: Honolulu, Oahu Kaneohc, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B., . in B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in B.A. in Sociology B.Ed, in Sec. Microbiology Marketing lid. —Speech 2IO Miyata, Glenn H. Miyazawa, Bernice Mock, Gwendolyn Moe, ijcslie D. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu.Oahu Honolulu Oahu Portland, Ore. B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.S. in Homt B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Ec EJ. Accounting Morimoto, Joshua Morimoto, June J. Moriwake, Conrad Morrison, Martha Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kilgore, Tex. B.B.A. in Real Est. B.B.A. in B.A. in Economics B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. .Accounting Murakami, Renee Murakami, Suzanne Murashige, Alvin Muro.noto, Janice Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Biology B.A. in English B.S. in Geology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Moore, Cynthia Mori. Getrude M Morimoto. Dennis Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Speech B.B.A. in Accountini; B.A. in Sociology Mortensen, Ellen Mukai, Rodney S. Murabayashi, Ronald Fair Lawn, N.J. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. B.B.A. in B.S. in Civil Engin. Ed.--Art Marketing Murray, Jon C. Nagamine, Kay Nagamoto, Mac K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in History B.A. in English B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 211 ! 212 Nagata, Natalie K. Nagata, Wayne K. Nagatani, Dennis Nakagawa, George Nakahara, Barbara Nakai, Leland A. Nakajo. Holly K. Kahului, Maui B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu B..A. in Mathimatics Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Pars. Indus. Rel. Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Bank. Fin. Nakamoto, Beverly Nakamoto, Francis Nakamura, Karen Nakanishi. Marie Honolulu, Oahu VVaialua, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in .Speech B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.. . in History Waipahu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in Speech B.. . in Chemistry B.. . in Psychology Nakano, Ronald K Nakashima, Esther Nakashima, Gail Honolulu, Oahu Pearl City, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in Chemistry B.A. in Japanese B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Nakasone, Donald Kahului, Maui B.B.A. in Accounting Nakata, Carole N. Nakata, Winifred Nakayama, Judith Narikawa, Evangeline Nash, .Mien G. Naughton, Patrick W. Kailua, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Urbana, Ohio Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in Geography B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.F.. . in . d. .Xrt B.. . in Geography 213 I . ' tf: 6«. Nielsen, Murl T. Niimi, Thomas T. Ninomiya, Amy E. Nishiguchi, Noreen H. Nishimoto, Jillian Nishioka, Sherron Honolulu, Oahu •Hauula, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kailua, Oahu B.S. in Mech. Engin . B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.--Math. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Nursing B A. in Speech Nitta, James M. Nitta, .Sandra S. Nitta, Susan K. Noordyk, Richard D. Nose, Patti A. Numazu, Beverly Kahului, Maui Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Alexandria. Va. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in Marketing B.. . in English B.S. in Psychology B.B.A. in Accounting B.S. in Home Ec. Ed . B.B.A. in Accounting Nunotani, Jean H. Obara, Chester M Ochi, . aron S. Odagiri. Beverly K. Ogura, Issac A. Ohta. Doris K. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu K.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Accounting B.BA. in Real Est. B.S. in Nmsing B.S. in Mech. Eng n. h.A. in Mjthematit 214 Ohia. Thaddeus Y. Honolulu. Oahu li B A. in Hotel Mgnit. Tour. Okaniura. Aimpc T. Honolulu, Oahu Ohta. Thomas Honolulu, Oahu B A. in Pol. Sci. Okamura, Gail L. Honolulu, Oahu B .S. in Gen. Horn:- Re B.A. in Pol. .Sci Okumura, Owen Honolulu, Oahu B..S. in Elcc. Engin. Okura, Gracf S. Honolulu, Oahu Oishi. Linda D. Oka, Helen M. Pahoa, Hawaii Haleiwa, Oahu B. Ed. in Elem. Ed B .S. in Gen. Home Ec. B. Ed. in Elem. Ed Okabayashi, Karen .S.Okabayashi, Naomi F. Okamoto, Kathleen T. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. B.,S. in Med. Tech. Okihara, Gloria M. Okimoto, Ale. Paauilo. Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu B. Ed. in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in .Sec. Ed.-.Soc. Stud. Olson, Roger Jamestown, N.Y B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.. . in English Ooka, Jeri J. Pahoa, Hawaii B.A. in Zoology Okinaga, Glenn T. Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Elec. Engin. Oshima, Eilene E. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.-Soc. Stud. Okinishi, Kenneth M. Okubo, Chervl A. Honolulu, Oahu B..S. in Meteorology Oshiro, Carol H. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Honolulu, Oahu B.. . in Sociology Oshiro, Diana Halaula, Hawaii B.Ed, in .See. Ed. 215 Oshiro, Howard M. Oshiro, Lani C. Honolulu. Oahu Kilo, Hawaii B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.A. in Japanese Ota, Carol S. Ota. Isaac 1. Honolulu. Oahu Kona. Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B B.. . in Insurance Otakc, Jean H. Otani, Jean . . Honolulu, Oahu Kula. Maui B.S in Med. Tech. B . . in Gen. Home Et 2lb K%%M I K % i I Panee, Eli D. Pang, Lqila M. Pdnisni.k, D ivid Park, Ji-rry D.C. Paxlon, Lynn W. Paxton, Leilani Peterson, Jennie E. Wahiawa, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Philadelphia, Pa. Kailua. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu El Paso, Texas B.A in Sociology B.. . in Philosophy B.. . in Religion B B.A. in . ' Xrcounting B.. . in Psychology B. A. in Psychology B..A. in Psychology Phillips, Roberta . . Prasad, Kamal K. Punzal. eronica L.. . Ramirez, Shirley C. Ramos, . ngel B. Richardson, Jonetle F.Robinson, Oraig H. Honolulu, Oahu Suva, Fiji Kapaa, Kauai Aiea, Oahu Manila, Philippines Las Vegas, Ncv. Port Hiuon, Mich. B.A. in English B.. . in History B.Ed, in Sec. B.Ed, in Sec. B S. in Med. Tech. B A. in Psychology B.A. in Psychology Ed. --Music Ed.-Soc. Stud. Rosenbiish, Gladys ]. Rosenbush, Herlx-rl Russell, Robert R. Sagucio, V ' irginia L.Saikyo, Jeanne E. Saito, rlene K. Saito, Donna Y. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu St. Louis, Mo. Waialua, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Wahiawa, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii B.Ed in .Sec. I! A. in Pol. .Sci. B.A in Geography B.A. in Psychology B.Ed, in Sec. BS. in Cloth. Design B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ed -Eng. Ed.—Eng. 217 Saiio, (iiacc S Sakai-. Lunin A. Sakai. Anna A. Sakai. Ijanc B. Sakamoto. Carl M. Sakamoio. John Sakaviolo, Judtili A. Honolulu. O.ihu Honolulu, Oaliu Honolulu, ( ahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Hono ' iilu. Oahu l.a ' iaina. Maui B.B.A. ill B.A in Russian R.A in Sprcch BT-d. in B B.. in Bank. B.B . in B Rd. in .Sec. MarkciiuR Elom. Ed. S; lin. . rrounlini; I ' d. -Span. . -■ ikanioto, Karen .Saka ' noto. Thomas Sakala. Laura M. Sakima. Kathleen Sakiuiia. Lui ille N. Sakumoto, .Amy Sakurai. Sandra S. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Pearl City. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B F,d. in B.B.A. in Bank. B I.d. in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in .See. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B . . in Spanish Ehin. Ed. Kin. Ed.—Eng. Saliee. Barbara F. Sar ;enl, Jeanne Sato, Patrice Sato. Ronald . f. .Sato, Sharon . .Scharff, Charles V. Semura. Jeanne I. New ' S ' ork City. . .V. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kailua, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B . in Pol .Sci. B.S. in Home B.. . in History B.. . in Cluinistr B.S. in Gen. B.B..A. in Bank. HA. in . Ii( robiology Ee. Ed. Home Ec. Fin. 2l8 Seu, Guy J. Hdiiolvilu. O.ilni B.B A. in Marketing Shibuya, Lorraine Kula, Maui B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Shibuya, Carol M. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in History Shibuya, Warren Puunene. Maui B.Ed, in .Sec. Ed— Indus. Shichida, Janice Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A in Accounting .Shigeoka, Clillord K. Hilo, Hawaii B..S. in Elec. Engin. 219 1 L-A Shimabuku, Dennis K Shimada, Ernest N. Shimanuki. Alvin K. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Pukalani, Maui B.S. in Elec. Engiii. B.S. in Gen. Engin. B.K.A. in Art Shitnizu, Carole K. Shimoda. Edwin Shimoda, Jeanette Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.M. in Music B A. in Sociolog B.S. in Nursing I Shimokawa. June H. Shinohara. Dorothy .Shiniani, George Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Waimea. Kauai B.B..A. in . ccounling B B .A in Pers. U.S. in Mech. Engin. Indus Rel. 2 20 S nraki. Faye F. Shiraki, Stanley T. Singh, Jagjit Singh, Silas P. Honolulu, Oalui Honolulu, Oahu Suva. Fiji Nausori, Fiji B.Ed, in Sec. B B.A. in Finan(C B.A. in Geography B.A. in Englisfi Ed.--Maih. Sokugaua. Raymond Sonomura, Harold Spencer, Carol M. Spicer, Ken J. Honolulu. Oahu Honokaa, Hawaii Buffalo, N.Y. Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. ;n Bank. B.S. in Mech. Ennin. A.D. in Tech. Nurs. B.B A. in Pers. Fin. .Streeter, . strid L. Sue, Suzanne S. Frankfurt, Germain Kaneohe, Oahu B . in Economics B.B..- . in Pers. Indus. Rel Indus. Rel. Siu, Eddie Y.S. Wahiawa, Oahu B B.A. in Marketing Si.iion, Ronald G. Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in .Sociology Sueda, Shoso C. Sugai, Esther L. Sugimoto, Sharon Wailuku, Maui Kurtistown, Hawaii Waipahu, Oahu B.. . in Geography B . . in Botany B.Ed. in " Elem. Ed. Smith, Courtney Kahuku, Oahu B.. . in Speech .Steichen, Thelma . . Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— .Speech Sunn, Arlene Kaneohe, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Snakenburg, Robert Kailua, Oahu B.A. in French Stillson. Judith L. (Jreenfield. Mass. B.S. in Home Ec Ed. .Sunaoka, Rodney I. Kaneohe, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 221 Swierkos, David C. Tagavva, Ira Tagawa, Marion K. Takahashi. Katleen K. Takaminr, Karen I.. Takainura, Carl T. Detroit, Mich Wailuku, Maui Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in " A in Economics B.A. in English B.S. in Nursing B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Pol. .Sci. Accounting Takano, Wayne S. Takao, Joan K. Takeda, Gwynnc N. Takcuchi, David M. Tam, Carolyn P. Tamashiio. Jane S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Elec. Engin B.S. in Nursing B .S. in Med. Tech. B.A. in Biology B.S. in Nursing B.Ed, in Elem. Ed Tan. Maria L.B.N. Tanabc, George Tanabe. Yoshiaki Tanaka, .Mvin A. Tanaka. Carol T. Tanaka, Elva K. Surabaia, Indonesi a Hilo, Hawaii Hiroshima. Japan Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.M. in Music B.B.A. in Finance B.S. in Mech. Engin. B.B.A. in Pers. Indus. Re!. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. " Speech 222 Tanaka, Jeane,ttc K Tarnay, Charles W. Tariii, Elaine Y. Taylor, Ruth G. Terry, Wayne G. Thorn. Mae Titcomb. Penelope N. " Honolulu. Oahu Los Ar gel -s, Calif. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Plymouth, Mass. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B. B.. A. in Hotel Mgint. B. A. in Asian .Studies B.A. in Japanese B.A. in English B.B.A. in Mgmt. B.B.A. in Bank. B.B.A. in Mgmt. Fin. Togurhi, Linda F. Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Tokeshi, Gail T. Hilo, Hawaii B.S. in Nursing Tokujo, Sharon A. Waipahu, Oahu B.A. in Japanese Tokunaga, Jean E. Toma, Charlotte E. Tomasu. Gail K. Tomihama, Elaine Honolulu, Oahu Haiku, Maui Kaaawa, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Cloth. Design B.A. in Anthropology Tomishima, Betsy S. Tomoyasu, Wayne R.Torbush, Minnie L. Toyama, Joyce T. Toyofuku, Barbara H.Toyofuku, Charlotte Tripp, Anson, A. Jr. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hawkinsville, Ga. Honolulu, Oahu Wahiavva, Oahu Kaneohe, Oahu • Los Angeles, Calif. B.Ed, in Elem Ed. B.S in Civil Engin. B.S. in Home Ec. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Japanese 223 MM.M Tropia. Thomas G. Tsuchivama. Joyce Tsuda, Nfilton A. Tsugawa, Betsy F. Tsuha, Lillian S. Tsutsumi. Geraldine Uejio, Clifford K. Honolulu, Oahu Wailuku, Maui Honolulu. Oahu Kurtistown. Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in B.Ed, in B.B.A. in Forgn. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. h.A. in Japanese B.Ed, in Elem. Fxl. B.A. in Phil. Asian Studies Elem. Ed. Trade Psych. Uehara, Joanne Umeda, Jane S. Usui, Muriel H. Uyeda, Fay T. Uyeda, Gwen S. Uyehara, Sandra Vail, Nancy E. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Wahiavva. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Alamo, Calif. B.Ed, in B..S. in Dietetics B.Ed, in B.Ed, in .Sec. B.S. in Dietetics B.Ed, in Elem. F . B.A. in Art Hist. Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed. Ed.--Sf)eech Vandenberg, Chris ' audrey, Walter ' on Sponeck. Nclda Wachi. Suzie S. Wada. . ileen Y. Wada. Charlotte S. Wada. Warren T. Suva, Fiji Honolulu. Oahu Bremerton, Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Honolulu, Oahu B.A. in English B .S. in B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.A. in Marketing A.D. in Tech. urs. ' " Home B.S. in Ci il Engin Mech. Engin. Ec. Ed. 224 ) Wagner, Dorothy Wainit, Tatasy Watanabe, Amy T. Watanabe, Clarice Watanabe, Ellen Watanabe, Sandra Kailua. Oahu Truk, Trust Terr. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Waialua, Oahu Pukalani, Maui B.Ed, in Sec. B.A. in Economics B Ed. in Sec. A.D. in Tech. Wurs. B.S in B.Ed, in Ed.-Eng. Ed. -Bus. Home Ec. Ed. Elem. Ed. Watanabe, Susan Weaver, John H. Wells, Sandra L. Wernle, Charles F. U Wicks, . " Micia Wicks, Linda N. Honolulu, Oahu Kingsport. Tenn. Kailua. Oahu Glendale, Calif. Centralia, Wash. West Islip, N.Y. B.A in Zoology B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Music B A. in Sociology B.S. in Mcch. Engin B.A. in English B.A. in .Anthropology Wilhclm, John P. Willis, Bonita t . Wil.son, Ruth H. Wittich, Walter C. Wong, Anna May Wong, Arthur K.C. St. Louis, Mo. Honolulu, Oahu Waimea, Kauai Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Kailua, Oahu h.A. in B.A. in Sociology B.S. in Home Ec. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. B B.A. in Mktg. B.A. in Psychology Mathematics Forgn. Trade i 225 Wong, Gerald Wong, Jacqueline M. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in Pere. B.A. in Indus. Rel. .Anthropology Wong. Leslie K.L. Wong. Michael K.C. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B. . in Chemistry B S. in Nfech. Engin. Woig. Patricia -A. Wong. Patricia L. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.S. in Dietetics B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 226 Wong, Thomas G.Y. Honolulu. Oahu B B.A. in Bank. Fin. Yamachika. Catole Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elcm. Ed. Yamashita, Carole Honolulu, Oahu B Ed. in Elem. Ed. Wong, Walter Honolulu, Oahu B.B.. . in Accounting Yamamoto, Eric Honolulu, Oahu Woo, Betty Ann N.L Honolulu, Oahu B.B.. . in Pers. Indus. Rel. Yamamoto, Jane E. W ' aipahu, Oahu B.. . in Philosophy B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Yamato, Marion E. Yamauchi, .Mleen Honolulu, Oahu Pahoa. Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. . Woo, Calvin Woo, Frank C. Wood, William A. Yahiku, Kenneth N. Honolulu, Oahu Jersey City, N.J. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.F.A. in B.A. in History B.B.A. in Real Est. B..S. in Mech. Engin. Graphic Arts Yamamoto, Judy A. Yamamoto, Shirley Yamaoka, Gary Yamasaki, Beverly M. Honolulu, Oahu Hilo, Hawaii Kaneohe, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B..A. in Marketing B.A. in Psychology B.B.A. in BA. in Sociology Accounting Yanagi, Janet C. Kona, Hawaii B.Ed, in Elem. Ed Yanagi, Eynette C. Yanagida, Gary S. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.M. in Music B.B.A. in Accounting Yanagihara, Ruby Pearl City, Oahu B.Exd. in Sec. Ed. --Speech 227 Yano, Michael S. Hilo, Hawaii B.B.A. in Accounting Yazawa. Helen H. Paia. Maui B.Ed, in Sec. Ed.— Speech Yoichisako, June Y. Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed Yap, Edean S.Y. Yasuda. Earl S. Yasui. Carrie Y. Honolulu. Oabu Pahoa, Hawaii Waipahu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Agri. Econ. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Yee. Carole L.U. Lee. Leroy H.L. Yep. Rosalind LP. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.A. in Mathematici B.B..- . in Marketing B.Ed, in Elem. ILd. Yomogida, Carl T. Yonemori. Ellen E. Yonenicto, Irene S. Honolulu. Oahu Kahuku, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.B.. . in B.. . in Japanese B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Accounting Yasui. Patricia M Yawata. Gail A. Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed. Yeung, Cheuk Hing Yim. Gordon Hong Kong Honolulu. Oahu B .S. in Civil Engin. B.Ed, in Sec. Ed, --Math. Yonemoto, Shirley Yoneyama. Alice Kancohe, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.S. in Gen. Home Ec. Vawata. Richard M. Honolulu. Oahu B.B.. . in Marketing Yoda. Thomas K. Wailuku. Maui B B .A in Bank. Fin. Yoou. Chan Kyung Nam. Korea B.S. in Civil Engin. 228 Yoshikami, Rodney Yoshimoto, Leatrice Yoshimura, Anne H. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oaliu Honolulu, Oahu B.B A. in Mgmt. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.A. in Japanese Yoshioka, Lillian T. Yoshioka, Ruby K. Yoshizawa, Edwin T. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. BA. in .Asian Studies B..S. in Elec. Engin. Young, Charlene L. Young, Chester L. Young, Daniel H.VV. Young, Diane Young, Edwin Young, Roy W.C. Hunoluhi. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu B.B.A. in B.B.A. in Marketing B.S. in Elec. Engin. B.A. in History B.A. in Zoology B.B.A. in Marketing Accounting Yoza, Judith H. Yuen, Brian Y.H. Yuen, .Stanford B.C. Yukitomo, Lynn T. Zaid, Farida Zane, Irene Y.L. Honoldiu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Baltimore, Md. Honolulu, Oahu B.S. in Dietetics B.B.A. in Bank. B.S. in Mech. Engin. Fin. B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.. . in Psychology B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 229 Kunishima, Roy T. Lainoureux, Albert Lewis, Ruth S. Hilo, Hawaii B.B A. in Accounling Lister, Janice L. Low, Alfred G.K. San Francisco. Calif. Singapore B_A. in B.B.A inTrav. Anthropology Indus Mgmt. Los Angeles, Calif. Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in Travel Indus. Mgmt. LiMii, Brenner Honolulu, Oahu B.P ' .A. in . rt B.A. in Soc. Psych. Luifi, Hubert Luna. Marianne H. Lundgren, Carol D. Honolulu, Oahu Honolulu, Oahu Seattle, Wash. B.B. ' X. in Finance B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B Ed. in Elem. Ed. Maisumoto, Jean N. Morita, Judy H. Muranaka, Robert Honolulu. Oahu Honolulu, Oahu VVahiawa, Oahu B.S. in Nursing B.Ed, in Elem. Ed. B.B.. . in Finance .Shiratori, MHvin Honolulu. Oahu B.B.A. in .■Xccounting I ' akafuji, Ernest Aiea, Oahu B.. . in ZiKjIogy 230 231 CLOSING This edition of Ka Palapala is more than just a record of the 1965-66 school year eflforts of the UH students, ad- ministration, and faculty to answer the question ' Which Way to Andromeda? ' It is also an account of the spirit behind their search. An undaunted willingness to attempt the new yet at the same time a respect for the past, a desire to do one ' s best and to improve on past and recent accomplishments—all of these attitudes incorporate this spirit. As long as it exists, any effort to find the way to Andromeda will not become merely a past experience to be recorded but a significant stepping stone in the search. And the Universitv will remain a vital .social institution. INDEX Ahahui Iini Na ' auao see Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta ' 42 Alpha Phi Omega ' 64 Alpha Sigma Nu ' S Angel Flight ' 76 Army Drill Team ' 80 Arnold Air Society ' 74- ' 75 Arts and Sciences, College of 28-31 Associated Students of the University of Hawaii (ASUH) 132- ' 33 Athcrton House ve Young Men ' s Christian Association Basketball Beta Alpha Chapter ol Phi Upsilon Oinicr Beta Beta Gamma Board of Regents Business Administration, College of 88-89 ' 43 1 48- 1 49 12 32 Center for Cultural and Technical Interchange Between East and West see East-West Center Chancellor of the East-West Center, Howard P. Jones Commerce Club ' 3 167 Deans Dental Hygiene .Association 16-19 168 East-West Center Education, College of Elections Engineering, College of 42-45 33 58-61 34 Football Four-Class Council 84-87 136 Gamma Chi Sigma General Studies, College of Graduate Division ' 5° 35 4 " Health Sciences, College of Hemenway Union Board (HUB) ' The Hollow Crown, ' a reading hour Homecoming Hui Lokahi Hui Pookela see Mortar Board 36-37 138 98-99 82-83 163 hitramurals 92-93 ' Jam-In ' 120-121 Ka Leo Hawaii Kapa Ka Palapala Ka Palapala Pageant Ka Palapala Beauty Queens Kappa Iota Ke Anuenue ■39 141 140 104-105 106-109 ■65 ' 52 Saber and Chain Scholar-in-Residence, Houston Peterson Seniors Sigma Lambda Symposi um on Student Revolutions Student National Education Association (SNEA) 178-179 22-23 186-231 ' 59 II2-It3 ■7 ' Mortar Board Omirron Delta Kappa Oriental Literature Society Orientation. Freshman Pan-Pacific Festival Pene Hui Phi Delta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi Sigma Rho Photographers Pi Sigma Epsilon Pledging for Sororities and Fraternities President of the University, Thomas H. Hamilton Professors 144 ' 45 i6g 52-53 102-103 162 160-16 1 146 ' 52 141 ' 47 64-65 •3 20-25 Te Chih Sheh Theater Tri-Alpha Art Club Tropical Agriculture, College of Tu Chiang Sheh Viet Nam, Forum on Viet Nam, Student Demonstrations on Wakaba Kai Wesley Foundation Yang Chung Hui Young Men ' s Christian Association (YMCA) Young Women ' s Christian Association (YWCA) 153 96-97 i72- ' 73 38-39 166 118-119 114-117 140 181 ■56- ' 57 .84 185 Registration Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) 54-57 40 Zeld Pi Zcia ' 55 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS TONGG ' S PUBLISHING CO., LTD. Mr. Claude Takekawa Mr. James Bchse Mr. Edward Tarn THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY Mr. John Bugcl BUREAU OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Mrs. Yuriko Pi-entice BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS Ka Leo Hawaii Miss Bonnie Wylie BADER ' S INC. Mrs. Barbara Mills McKINLEY PHOTOS THE ADMINISTRATION AND STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII KA PALAPALA I EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ART EDITOR COPY EDITOR ACADEMIC CAMPUS LIFE EDITOR ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR SENIORS AND CIRCULATION EDITOR ADVISERS Henry Tom Dennis lehiyania Cheryle Choi Beverly Saito Patricia Akana Ann Chinen Mr. Rohert Scott Mr. Kenticth Ktnorey STAFF MEMBERS TYPESETTERS Patricia Arae;aki, Pamela Gates, IJnda Drlancv, Denji F.hisu, Mike En-p, Linda Furiishima. Katio Imada. Wayne Ishikawa, Steven Ito, Mary Ann Iloga, Geraldine Kaizawa, Jean Minami, Sharon Mizuo, Diane Morisato, Karen Nakaiclii. Roberta NT)se, Jaclyn Tabata Betty Tanaka, Ruth Watanade, Diane Young. Josh Jankowiak, Judith Hasegawa, Glenn Chang, Wayne Ishikawa, Mike Maddux, Norman Montiegel, Wallace Oki, Carol Takara. r I, I PHOTOGR. PHY STAFF Jerry Burris, Glenn Chang, Robert Consoli, James Koons, William Lau, Wendall Leong, Ronald Malsumura, Eric Yamamoto, Wallace Yang, Marvin Yoshioka, Stanley Young. The University of Hawaii yearbook, Ka Palapala, ivas printed and bound at Tongg Publishing Company, Honolulu, Hawaii. The text is composed in twelve point Baskerville, one point leaded, captions in nine point Baskerville, display type in eighteen point Bodoni Italic, fourteen point Arrighi, and twenty-four point Baskerville Roman on seventy pound white wove offset. The end leaves are of Ticonderoga Text cover-weight gray laid. The cover, divisional sections, the introduction and ending to the book were designed by Dennis Ichiyama. Produc- tion was supervised by James Behse, Edward Kam, and Claude Takekawa of Tongg Publishing Company for the Board of Publications. Kenneth Kingrey and Robert Scott were advisers for the University of Hawaii. Foreman of the Uni- versity type shop was Josh Jankowiak. The cases, made of Arrestox Buck- ram igggo ' face ' and screened gray were manufactured by the S. K. Smith Company, Los Angeles, California. Forty-five hundred copies have been produced. I

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