University High School - Uniki Yearbook (Honolulu, HI)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 112


University High School - Uniki Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1959 volume:

iii? we H W XX f X. f 1 g . AY W Si, LJ w JUN 25? IKI 1959 Table of Contents Dedication . . 2 Foreword . . . 3 Administration . . . 4 Activities . . . 16 Sports . . 40 Classes . . S2 Seniors . 78 Index . 96 Acknowledgements . . 99 University High School Honolulu 14, Hawaii Resourceful And Efficient Sheis An Asset To Any Schoo During this age of speed and progress, everyone must keep up with the times or be left behind. Mrs. Shizuko Ouchi exemplifies a woman of the times who looks ahead and aims for bigger and better things for our school. We at University High are thankful to be under the guidance of such capable hands. Whenever a baffling situation presents itself, Mrs. Ouchi re- medies it with a ready-and-waiting suggestion. Always busy with literature or publications classes, attending staff meetings or having student-teacher conferences, Mrs. Ouchi finds time to put her creative mind to work thinking of new projects to undertake. We dedicate this 1959 Uniki to you, Mrs. Shizuko Ouchi, to show our appreciation for the countless services you have rendered for everyone here at University High School. Q Mrs. Shizuko Ouchi Q Ew.'g2e!Wwme'wwx ew, We we was 'saws ,kgtfitww fits 'Q' Siva izrrwf' WW it M 'k if +ff"k1k"' pymiiisgs 5 mi NW ms, ...xmas ,SWF www Nm Mx The natives of the Hawaiian Archipelago led a quiet passive life undisturbed by the outside world until the outside world in the form of james Cook and his men stumbled on to them From then on life was not the same slow moving cycle. The old lubricant of a little food drink and pleasure became insufficient for growth. New demands were made on the island people who responded by casting og the mores and domestic hand labor char- acteristics which i retained would cripple their transformation into a people who could compete economically and socially with a comparable population in the tropic belt. To this green, fertile land warmed by the sea and fanned by cool tradewinds, people from other lands were attracted. Droves of them arrived and intermingled harmoniously enough so that the Isles were happily labeled the melting pot of races. The customs and ideas the nouveau Hawaiians brought with them were gradually absorbed into a cosmo- politan porridge whose steam lends an exotic aura to these Isles. The healthy absorption of the various peoples took some doing but Hawaii, at the same time, was equally concerned with the changes in every other phase of her existence . . . government, economy, defense, skyline. She realized that neither a monarchy nor status as a territory could meet her needs. Hawaii needed statehood. Though jzlted at the altar repeatedly, Hawaii did not give up, instead she showed her merit as a strategic base, as a public relations center for the United States, and as a modern American community This year Hawaii's hopes were realized. Hawaii became a state. In honor of the 50th state of Hawaii, Uniki will attempt to relate her struggle to state- hood with the emergence of a University High School graduate from ashy teenager. 5 9. .' r 5 . -k . - ' . . , . .,. ..,. - .Q 'Q' V . - gzug ,,.. Q , 2 . y ., .,.. , g ' .. . ,. ws .M . -s 1 b . MW g. . its-,1-, Q r s Q2 1 ,W v. 1 1,4 " . I- , . mmmmiiglf- f ' Q . '.i:.:!izmw::'K: .' , L k g,jx"f3,.5:i .,- 12 . -:Sv . -w e ,, T T 1 ., Q In ' ' " 'Y-wg.. , ,-,, ,, WM , ...X b me j. - ,-w5,.,g -www - - . 5.5, ' 'ff :f4 ' GV 2- - A Y 3+ H ' iii Xi ' iifrfg - :sa , ,A gi wma. 5 S.. is 3 . 2 3 5 is fr 1. i S i 3 . v A 3 M ,Ms I , 3 2 . , . 5 . .E . A lr . 'K 4 . Q , - ' 2 I l 1 f 1 W , .,,..,. ...Z . ,,.,v,v.,... ,-wnq-,-vw-.F--,ww--Q...,..vf-N---V-7 T .-rwwf-Y-.Y- v fy. - -v.v...--j-+.-----vw- wr-vm Y Ll NNOAHOO W3 , if W I I I I 4 I u 1 4 I 0 1 E I Q f , n , ,I 11 NN 4 X X X 1 S fi If X I xx Z J I X 4 I A NJ! 1 ,rf 'AX TA H ootnwng w 1 f f H CARTE DES iuas SANIWICH 'V Fx 1 X r i'7 ,"hs-.q.. 9-ri , ,,-1? , ,?d,, 1 ,!,.-f i -" ,f' MINISTR TIG V ,ixxNNwuyXN r Leads UH Q 42 Captain james Cook and his men J ia 2442 pushed open Hawaii? gateway to growth if ii when they discovered the Hawaiian 5 an 2 l Islands in 1778. 49 i t Similarly, the flaculty breaks 42 OW H Y H ii- 2 2 down obsfaclesgto gg Q17 ff learning and Z E mf steers us to new discoveries in was learning and shows bus how to utilize our f knowledge to better advantage. Under gr, such capable leadership, we as learners Wx, are assured of a 'rich curriculum to satisfy ' our educational needs. 1 W , , Y,-1 ,www If ggiggg. ,: ,lf-- L 1. 14.15. g. -gf. FX. W- 6 " ' ,x'f:,f, . '- L .. sw,-f,,v . if . 3 fi . .-. f . Wise yup, J M. wkyfs L' S! I E ' 3' Kg w Q X fe , -'-,. 4 4af?.f-- N "-" nf - X2 .ff ei. if ,Q ' E 3 e s ' . As afting prinripal of University High Srhool, dents lllV0llgl1 a rewarding and prosperous srlzool Dr. Torlef Nelson guided the fafulty and stu- year. They Serve As Advisers, A wt?" ar Supervisors Edwin Larnz and Morris Pang busily examine the daily lesson plans of their praftire Iearlzers. 6 Led by Air. Alillarrl lllundy, the supervisors sing their version of "Now is tlze Hour" to all the outgoing student teachers at the farewell assembly. Supervisors are selected for their wide teach- ing experiences, their professional training, and their recognized ability to work with be- ginning teachers and students. They are always ready and willing to help and guide students and student teachers faced with problems. They are the students' friends, counselors and advisers. Serving as teacher trainers, they help student teachers with lesson planning, coping with classroom problems, and applying modern teaching methods. Most supervisors are in charge of one gen- eral education class which serves as their homeroom. Together with the special area supervisors, they also administer elective classes, such as mathematics, history or science. Keeping up with the coming age of rockets, missiles and satellites, some supervisors re- turned to school to broaden their knowledge. They then introduced the Illinois Math pro- gram to UHS. In this new system they try to blend in four years of high school math, and the students are taught to discover the differ- ent concepts and principles of mathematics for themselves. The supervisors serve as links between teachers and students to bring about better relations in this school. Friends And Counselors Who Meet Student Needs Miss Helen Matsui, Mr. Morris Pang, and Mrs. Edith Louis, seventh grade supervisors, confer informally on their way to their offices at 8 a.m. Discussing problems of paramount impor tance to their eighth grade pupils are super visors Mrs. Winona Chang, Mr. Fred Haehnlen and Mrs. Lillian Lum. Mr. Robert Kawagurhi supervisors. Miss Letty May Walsh, and Mrs. Naomi St. Denis, ninth grade supervisors, are intrigued by Air. Edwin l.arrn's explanation of the foniplex General Eduration unit, Integrating Arneri1'a's Cultures. Airs. .Margaret Inouye and Mrs. Ruth Wong. tenth grade supenfisors, exchange amusing expe' rienres with Mrs. Barbara Earle. Frenrli feather. junior supervisors Dr. Albert Carr and Miss Rose Chow Hoy listen intently as a student dis' tusses a pressing prolilem during one of the frequent student-supervisor ronferenfes. Senior su'ber'uisors Aliss Alire Yoshirnori and Dr. Torlef Nelson ronfer on some resourre mate- rial for the students to use. f ,- terrigic smash, as the student tearlzers defeat the Dressed in their "business" lllfllhff, HPE supervisors Miss Lorraine Kama and Mr. Henry Tominaga confer on physical educa- tion artivities. And Help Them An interesting and apparently amusing piece of litera- ture is being enjoyed by Mrs. Lurille Breneman, drama supervisor: Mrs. Slzizuko Ouchi, literature and journal- Mrs, jgsgjg 51110, lmme emnomjf-5 W- isrn supervisor: and Mrs. Sumie MfCabe, speech super- pgy-vigor, wllfpgupgfluffymgp-j77qug1'n 111501. a home eronomirs demonstration. To Help Themselves Clarity of expression through words and speech is the goal of the language arts department. Foreign languages serve as a link between this nation and others. Through them, students aim for better understanding of other countries. Those interested in busi- ness have a chance to understand and practice it through the office practice class. Good health is the goal of the students: thus, through physical edu- cation and home economics, the stu- dents are given a chance to obtain it. Mr Robert Schuman and Mr. Stanley Yamamoto, art supervisors, check the art objects before they are put into the kiln. Mr. Millard lllundy discusses with Mr. Floyd Uchima and Mr. Robert Brown, mu- sic supervisors, some music the department plans to use in its work. The ofice practice students are amazed at how easy it is for Illrs. Charlotte Kramer, business education supervisor, to operate the mimeograph duplicator. Learning languages through many means is accomplished at UHS. Mr. Ernest jack- son, foreign language supervisor, has just received a new French record. They l-lelp Run Ul-lS University High School is fortunate to have people who are always willing to help make the school a better and brighter one. Students are assured of a nurse who is always there in time of need, a librarian who is willing to help them broaden their knowledge, capable and qualified dietitians who prepare good, nourishing lunches for them, and custodians who, with the cooperation of the students, keep the school in good condition. With a cheerful smile, Miss Carolyn Craw- ford, high school librarian, assists a student in the stamping of a book. Punching lunch tickets can get pretty hectic but Miss Shizumi Kunioka, cafeteria man- ager, remains calm in spite of this. Our nurse, Mrs. Rose jenkins, checks the temperatures of two seemingly healthy boys, Charles Thompson and Mannie Holt. The batter for the next day's cookies is be- ing molded by cafeteria assistant Miss Doris Yoshida. Airs. Genevieve Maialoha cuts them into diamond shaped designs. Having a mid-morning coHee break are custodians Mrs. Lucy Fraticelli and Mrs. Mary Sanchez. if-N , ' I xiii -gn---.1 - Y Four student teachers diligently prepare their lesson plans. Another gives a .student some extra help in balancing equations. Although Mr. Warren Low and Mr. Al- fredo Curarnmeng lzungrily eye the food offered by Miss Eloise Uyeda, Miss Ellen Togo is interested in something other than food during the senior class pinnir held at Kailua Beach Park. Teaching And Chaperoning University of Hawaii students majoring in secondary education culminate their three and a half years of book learning with practical experience as student teachers at University High School. For five months they are given the opportunity to work with one general edu- cation class where they function as members of a team of three or four teachers. Besides working in groups, they are also able to work independently in special elective areas. In addition to teaching, they participate in numerous extra-curricular activities. Acting as coaches of teams, advising committees in and out of school, and chaperoning socials and canteens are just a few of the duties performed by the industrious and hard working student teachers. Seminars held every week give them a chance to voice their problems and opinions. There are selective areas on which each semi- nar is based. During the past year such topics as How to Evaluate G.E. Classes, Student Motivation, Student Discipline, Teacher-Su- pervisor Relations, and the Grading System were discussed. To get better acquainted with the super- visors an informal picnic was held at Ala Moana. where games and folk dancing were enjoyed. I The students found that the teachers were always willing to sacrifice their time to assist those who needed help in their school work or to talk informally with them outside of class. In this way the students and the teachers became better acquainted. 261, With the experience and knowledge they have given a fond aloha by the students of UHS at the learned through teaching, student teachers are final assembly ofthe hrst semester, Class Activities Are All Part Is this the way we act in class? Our student leathers seem to think so as they do a take- Student tearhers and supervisors have lunrh OH of a class at the final assembly of the before returning to their elassrooms for the semester. afternoon session. 5 -sun-rl-1 y ii-lzy , i - fi? r"s. Of A Tc-iacheras Iob Getting the girls organized into their regular squads is Miss Amy Uyechi. if i ssss is if 1 A brief moment of relaxation, away from strenuous sen- ior camp activities, is enjoyed by Miss janet Morita, Miss Bernadine Tom, and Mr. Alvin Won on the lanai of Camp Erdman's reereation hall. 1?-'V 1 4 Play Too Is Included Chow time is relished by everyone at the com- bined student teacher-supervisor picnic at Ala Moana Park. 'Tv-v, A rut, headarhe or woozy feeling will be quiekly remedied by a visit to the dispensary. Student teaeher Miss Iilsie Loo smiles reassuringly at Mr. Blames Aki as she attends to his rut finger. Fresh from the U.H. College of Edueation, these teaehers begin a two day orientation to prepare themselves for a semester of prartieal experienee. Borrowing books as resourre material for his rlass is Mr. Raymond Mow. llfiss Patsy Hamada, intern librarian, shows how it is done. lllr. lllow, as dill other praetire teaehers, spent one day learning more about the University High library. Student teaehers Georgina Thorn, Beverly No- lmri and Paul Miyarnasu meet with their super- visor for an afterfsrhool team ronferenee. Giving of gifts by a sophomore flass is their way of expressing how mueh they appreeiated their tearhers. Miss Sarah Yamamoto, lllr. Vvllllilllll Tam and Mrs. Fujino are in the proee.-:s of open- ing theirs. , W., '-,,mv.-,.w- -yn.-,-n.-,.,,, 1'--rg,-V. V ,V W fun- --'ww -W-ww-4-sm-srvr'-vu-an ,.V. --W-F Y -:-- Y- f-lP"'U'jK 1- Constitutions AnECIubsT T The Backbone Cf ACTIVITIES The Islands, although first under royal rule, soon became exposed to the many different rights and privileges ennumerated in the United States Constitutionand adopted more democratic ways. Many of the same rights are listed in the constitu- tions we draw up for our numerous clubs, organizgions and statnding committees. 'l.- , wwrlrnf gf 'f'-'li I ' a- -ig, Q., , , 4 'r . Y M 'I I 4 -+ , 5 i ' fkj 1 wx President Vice-President BETSY NII RAYMOND TADAKI . an 'Mdwr,,,,,,,,,,-..,-Z.. ,,.. .T ..a-vw-Jf.....,...J. Secretary Treasurer CAROL MIYAMOTO ROY NISHISHITL Eager And Willing University High School's student govern- ment plays a vital role in building and en- couraging school spirit and proper student behavior. President Betsy Nii headed the organiza- tion. Working with her were vice-president Raymond Tadaki, secretary Carol Miyamoto, and treasurer Roy Nishishita. The student body cabinet met every day during the seventh period. During this period, school problems and new ideas were discussed before present- ing them to the Senior Council. Evaluations were also made of the various school activi- ties. Homeroom representatives, ju nior C o u n c i 1 representatives, editors of Ke Kupina'i and Uniki, and Oahu Youth Coun- cil representatives were members of the Senior Council. The Senior Council met every other Tuesday alternating with the standing com- mittee meetings. Semester homeroom representatives chaired the eight student government standing com- mittees. The committees were Publicity Com- mittee, Senior Social Committee, Assembly Committee, Handbook Committee, Athletic Committee, Spirit and Rally Committee, Junior Red Cross Committee, and Campus Community Service Committee. Council retreats held each semester ac- quainted new members with the student gov- ernment schedule and also with existing problems of the school. The retreats were held on campus. juniors Patsy Asagi and Dennis Irie chaired the planning of the annual recognition ban- quet. Athletes, council members, and other deserving student leaders were recognized. A victory dance was held in May as a climax to the series of school campaigns and elections. The newly elected student government of- ficers were announced then. This was the first victory dance for University High School stu- dents. The student government officers took part in the Territorial High School Government conference held. at Farrington High School during the Thanksgiving recess. Much time was spent getting acquainted with other stu- dent leaders and discussing various school problems. , Miss Peggy jane Tanaka and Miss Berna- dine Tom were the efficient student teacher advisers for the first and second semesters, respectively. Mrs. Margaret Inouye was the supervisor in charge. They enthusiastically promoted the student body activities of Uni- versity High School. SENIOR COUNCIL Row I, Left to right: Rowena Whang, Leanna Lee, Gail Mclflrath, Geraldine Minn, Geraldyne Chun, Diane Ta- kamune. Row 2: Charlene Jaber, Lillian Adachi, Ken- neth Lee, David Komuro, Carl Racuya. Carol Naka- shima, Lois Yamanaka. Row 3: Milton Yee, Ruth Take- naka, Charles Thompson, Gladys Masagatani, Harley Manner. Row 4: Stephen Bess, William jervey, james Napier, Mannie Holt, Carl Kawauchi. Student Leaders Of Toda , Q-nf xpwfk L, Q Y s Eyes forward, senior rmmrilmwl give' !l1c'1'r undirfided rzttwztimz to President Betsy Nii as they dI.8I'1l5.Y a proposer! nmenflmenl to the school COIISfl'fllfI'0H. Adult Leaders Of Tomorrow, Led by the elected homeroom representa- tives, the student body government's eight standing committees came through with Hying colors. Alternating with the Senior Council meet- ings, regular standing committee meetings were conducted every other Tuesday. These meetings were attended by a representative from each homeroom who was elected to serve for one semester. Senior james Napier and sophomore Char- lene jaber, first and second semesters' Hand- book Committee chairmen, revised the student handbook. Both chairmen worked closely with their committeemen to make necessary additions and corrections. The student hand- book is distributed every other year. In Sep- tember 1959, brand new student handbooks will await the students. Through the Senior Social Committee, four socials and two canteens were scheduled. One of the bigger events of the year was the Christ- mas semi-formal, Winter Carousel, which was held at Hemenway Hall. The various duties of decoration, entertainment and clean-up, were the responsibilities of the different grades. The Senior Social Committee coordi- nated the activities. The Campus Community Service Commit- tee sponsored successfully several fund-raising drives. Among them were the Schools for Laos drive, March of Dimes, Christmas and Easter Seal sales, and the Community Chest drive. Service-projects undertaken by the entire school and homerooms were under the care of the Junior Red Cross Committee. A proposal was presented to the Council by the Athletic Committee. This proposal called for the excluding of seniors from the official athletic teams so that the boys could compete wholeheartedly in the junior Varsity Inter- scholastic games. At the time the annual went to press, the proposal was being considered for approval by Senior Council. The Spirit and Rally Committee's main concern was to promote school spirit among students. Pep rallies and athletic recognition assemblies were carried out. All assemblies were scheduled by the Assembly Committee. The school socials and other events were publicized by the Publicity Committee. Post- ers were made and placed in the halls and classrooms. ., , ,Q 7: 1 .-.gKl,a..,, ' HANDBOOK Row 1, Left to right: Lynn Nakamura, Keith Racuya, Lambert Thom, Row 2: Gary Fujimoto, Charlene jaber, Lloyd Sueda, Ethel Ujiie. Row 3: Leroy Chung, Peter Yamamura, Judith Gonsalves. Row 4: james Witt, Newton Zane, james Napier, james Singleton. ASSEMBLY Row 1, Left to right: Betty Berkstresser, Linnea Rian, Gloria Obado. Row 2: Shar- on Sakata, Linda Murakami, Diane Takamunc. Row 3: Alwin Tokuhama, Carl Ka- wauchi, Vernon Yang, Wil- fred Iwai. sf' -4 ' il 'ig Wm. ' 'll' I ' at 5 1 xx ',"h'l '-li .',s 'Ll D vf .L 'll' l.P'4" A.. Solve Trying School Problems CAMPUS COMMUNITY SERVICE Row I, Left to right: Fred Shigekane, Geraldine Minn, Leanna Lee, Lance Lewis. Row 2: Florenrio Barcarse, Barbara Lampard, Melvin Sato, Nathan Miyake. Row 3: Leslie Chang, Chester Sal- vador, Vernon Koike, Daryl Tsuchiya. Row 4: Wl'endell Ching, james Martin, David Weinberg. JUNIOR RED CROSS Row 1, Left to right: Sharon Sasaki, Loretta Luke. Row 2: Gordon lane, Gary Hayashi, Lester Wong, David Komuro, Lance Lewis. Scent Of Success PUBLICITY Row I, Left to righl: Myrna Lee, Carol Nakashima, Karen Knudsen. Row 2: Collin Mc- Intosh, Sharon Sakata, Bar- bara Hee. Row 3: David W'einberg, Sally Stevens, Howard Maruyama. Row 4: William Jervey, Richard Fu- ke, Warren Luke, Nicholas Hormann. In keeping with the holiday season, students and guests dreamily while away the hours at the Winter Carousel in Hemenway Hall. Pills The Air SENIOR SOCIAL Row I, Left to right: Leanna Lee, Rowena Whang, Elsie Viloria, Diane Sngihara. Row 2: Sharon Kim. Lois Yama- naka, Lani Goodness, Andrea Lai, Paula Cathey. Ron' 3: Gladys Masagatani, Dewey Tom, Lucille Lum, Ruth Takenaka, Charlotte Koike. Rau' -I: Steven Mitsuyoshi, Maile Crooker. Melven Yo- shimolo. Darlene Nagano, Maria Chang. ATHLETICS Row I, Left to right: Edward lmada, Raymond Ohta, Dew- ey Tom. Row 2: john jack- son, Dennis Irie, Florencio Barcarse. Row 3: Peter Ya- mamura, joseph Yee, Harley Manner. Row 4: Steven Mi- tsuyoshi, Eric Nishimoto, Wayne Holu, Stephen Bess. si 4 liil SPHUT'AND RALLY Row 1, Left to righl: Diane Kamins, Betty Berkstresser, Beverly Lee. Row 2: Carl Racuya, Joan Philipp, Bun- chie Reeves, Charles Thomp- son. Row 3: Alwin Toku- hama, Elaine Murakami, Shirley Ozaki, joyce Yoshi- oka. jo-Ann Vine. Ron' 4: Linda Murakami, Wayne Holu, james Singleton, Har- ley Manner, Edward Enos. A Profitable Year .ff CHEERLEADERS Row I, Left to right: Julie Wall, Lani Goodness. Row 2: Charles Thompson, Ste- phen Bess. Preszaent Vice-President MILES NAKASHIMA DONALD FOX Secretary Treasurer FAY YAMASHITA CAROLYN FUKUN Todays Youth Utilize The social and service functions of the seventh and eighth grades were coordinated by the Junior Student Government. The cabinet members who played an integral part in plan- ning and carrying out their activities were president Miles Nakashima, vice-president Donald Fox, secretary Fay Yamashita, and treasurer Carolyn Fukunaga. The Junior Council, headed by president Miles Nakashima, met on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. They discussed vital problems which concerned the general welfare of the intermediate students. Junior Council members were elected to chair the three standing committees which met every second and fourth Wednesday. Leading the Assembly Committee was chair- man Sharon Soper. The Junior Campus Com- munity Service Committee was headed by Sherlyn Chang. Eighth grader Frank Yap led the junior Social Committee through a year of success and enjoyment. gn'-slf, JUNIOR COUNCIL Row 1, Left to right: Harold Tadaki, Charlys Mirikitani, Sherilyn Kim, Gordon Zane. Row 2: Lavonna Blewitt, Iris Murata, Karen Maeda, Lau- ren Chang. Row 3: Frank Yap, Geraldyne Chun, Hedy Chew, Sharon Soper. Row 4: Stephen Murakami, Sherlyn Chang, Marjorie Clark, Mil- ton Yee. JUNIOR CAMPUS COMMUNITY SERVICE Row I, Left to right: Yvonne Oh, Daniel Kapuniai. Row 2: Craig Nahm. Suzann Fer- nandez, jon Shiraki. Row 3: Sherlyn Chang, Sandra Pang- burn, Melvin Choy. Row 4: Milo Runcik, james Mac- Donaid, Gilbert Oki, Paul Inoue. Leadership Qualities LS 1.9, if Members of the junior C a m p u s Community Sei-wire Committee dis- euss their plans for the coming Easter Seals drive. JUNIOR ASSEMBLY Row I, Left to right: Brian Ronald Sakimura. Row 2: james MacDonald, Lorraine Nakanishi, Sharon Soper. Suzann Fernandez. Row 3: Virginia Koch, Brian Sato, Dwight Miyauchi. john Dobbs, Allan Lum. in Chikamoto, Shirleyanne Hee, ii I To Handle Responsibilities 5 E55 s,,,,,.,d"--I i f NN? V Y Q5 K V IE Nei? f, F s p. M,,. ,gr - .- " yu. YA-4 Ar 4 junior Assembly Com- mittee members Brian Sato, Sharon Soper, Shir- leyanne Hee, and Ron- ald Sakimura thumb through a picture book to get some novel ideas on how to have a better assembly. Lively seventh and eighth graders foresee a wonderful afternoon as they romp around the University High School auditorium at the Au- tumn Leaves social. ww as-A RW X fi f Consistently And Well 2' if ,U V JUNIOR SOCIAL Row I, Left to right: Naomi Lee, Linda Mae Onomoto. Robert Chee. Row 2: Frank Yap, Brian Kawauchi, Loret- ta Luke. Ronald Ko. Row 3: janice Mitsuzawa, Marjorie Clark, Carolyn Holu. H -'---- ur"1 11-gn71 .wt W- smzf 4 . ,,. t 'R'l'?""" www 8 . A :- 'Yuan' at 3? I . ww 4 i ? Jr' 67 W! 30 TS? PACIFIC ASIAN AFFAIRS COUNCII Row I, Left to right: L raine Nagai, Rowena Wha Charles Thompson, Roy l shishita, Wilfred Iwai, Be Nii, Ellen Kojima, Etl Ujiie. Row 2: Carolyn la Barbara Hee, jean Iw Gladys Masagatani, Ca Miyamoto, Sharon Kim, Yamanaka. Row 3: Nor Osumi, Harley Manner, ma Holt, Susan Yokou Louella Chun, Sylvia A brister, Joyce Yoshioka. R 4: Mervyn Lee, Maria Chal Francis Oda, Sally Steve Linda Davis, james Napa Linda Landes, Lillian A chi, Raymond Tadaki. Row I, Left to right: Carol Uesugi, Rowena Whang, Li tani. Row 2: Gail Oka Patsy Asagi, Pualani Sal K, mura, Helen Nakagawa. R13 3: Francis Oda, james pier, Linda Landes, Y 5 Intellects Strive To Keep The Pacific and Asian Affairs Council is a part of the national non-profit council whose paramount purpose is to arouse and encourage student interest in international affairs. University High School co-sponsored two conferences which met here. Ellen Kojima, Francis Oda, and Raymond Tadaki served as round table chairmen. Serv- ing as recording secretaries were Rowena Whang, Betsy Nii, and Carol Miyamoto. The organization of the University High School Quill and Scroll Honor Society chap- ter made possible the recognition of outstand- ing student journalists. Nominees are of junior or senior standings with high scholastic ratings and superior work in some phase of school publications. Eight seniors and three juniors are proud members of this society. Senior Carolyn Ue- sugi led the group as president. QUILL AND SCROLI Yamanaka, Gladys Masaa NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Row I, Left to right: Ellen Kojima, Rowena Whang, Linda Davis, Linda Landes, Ethel Lfjiie, Carolyn Uesugi. Row 2.' Francis Oda, Harley Manner, Wilfred lwai, Roy Nishishita, Pualani Saki- mura, Barbara Hee. Row 3: Vernon Koike, john Mac- Donald, Christopher Banner. Patrick Osler, james Witt, Mervyn Lee. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Row I, Left to right: Betsy Nii, Judith Pendleton, Helen Nakagawa, Gail Okawa, Lin- nea Rian, Linda Ferdun. Row 2.' Susan Proctor, Ruth Takenaka, Joseph Kawa- mura, Kenneth Imada, Carol Miyamoto, David Chung. Row 3: Carl Kawauchi, Don- ald Lau, Sanford Murata, Dennis Irie, Raymond Yang. Stephen Souza, Charles Thompson, Standards Of Scholarship Ke Kohoia, University High School chapter of the National Honor Society. has a member- ship of twenty-four seniors and fifteen juniors. Having established the chapter only two years ago, University High is proud of the many students who have qualified for membership. Juniors and seniors are awarded member- ship on the basis of their scholastic superiority, potential leadership and the recommendation of their supervisors. They must also pass a semester probationary period. During the past year, the group strived to develop enthusiasm for scholarship, to en- courage and stimulate the rendering of serv- ices, and to build and develop worthy leader- ship and character in members. Wilma Holt and Patricia Collins work after school to prepare the Christmas cards for distribution. Y. 4 Y Members Find The Hui Mele Wahines and the Les Amantes, t' Y-Teen clubs, toiled and frolicked through a busy ye However, the goals of the Y-Teens to grow as a perse to grow as an individual, and to grow in fellowsl with people of all races, religions, and creeds were I forgotten. They worked to attain these goals through I numerous activities that were carried out during t year. Participation in service and money-making p jects was a part of the year's plans. The fun and excite ment enjoyed at the slumber parties as well as t socials with various boys' clubs will live vividly in th minds. These socials offered opportunities to gain n acquaintances and to learn proper social graces. Delegates, representing the clubs, were sent to t Oahu and Territorial Leadership Conferences held Camps Erdrnan and Kokokahi. The year's activities culminated with a banquet mark the end of this unforgettable school year. President Lillian Adachi led the I-lui Mele Wa nes and the Les Amantes were led by Linda Murakal Les Amantes members lllyrna Lee, Gail llIrElrr1tl1, Barbi Ahuna, and Linda Murakami practice singing the Y-Teen C in harmony. Ethel Ujiie directs the lmnging of decorations as ,Ioyee Yos oka and Ruth Takenaka try to follow her directions. President Lzllmn Adllflll uses her qaifel to explain so wllzle semetmy Fmol Miyamoto onrlers over wlletller record rt In her minutes dmmq ri weekly meeting of the Mele Wallznes Y Teen club ...a.F"" at .-vgisn Gaiety And Romance To create, maintain, and extend throughout the chool, home, and community, high standards of Chris- ian character-these are the aims of the Uniques and he Progressors Hi-Y members. Working together enthusiastically and harmonious- y, the boys were able to enjoy the clubs' activities to he utmost. Each person carried out his responsibility s a member by attending club meetings, socials and y participating in other activities pursued by the oup. Thus, they were able to sponsor successfully ervice activities, money-making projects, and socials. Through the many activities that were undertaken, he boys made many new acquaintances. Their social ours were spent dancing and chatting with their Three boys participated in the Territorial Hi-Y Legislature held at the Nuuanu YMCA in during the Easter recess. Rauyl Nakayama, sophomore, ably led the Progres- through a red banner year. The Uniques enjoyed year under the leadership of Roland Tsuchiya, aynevSmith. Peter Yamamura, and Lloyd Sueda spend a prof- .Saturday morning raising money for the Progressors by ashing cars. L Vernon Koike coaxes the guests at the Uniques social to have ome refreshments, but the girls don't budge. niques Hi-Y ofhcers confront the problem of deciding which -Teen club's social invitation to accept. Q- 1 t ' 2 S I Experienced salesmen Wayne Smith and Rauyl Nakayama corral Kaye Yang and Gladys Masagatani and insist that they each buy a package of sweet seeds. A-an ,-,S 1-..sNmn.t."' 'va IJ! 3 5 FUTURE TEACH OF AMERICA Row I, Left to right: Li Fujieki. Ethel Ujiie, Car Lee. Row 2: Louella C Gail Okawa, Helen N gawa, Carolyn Uesugi. S Yokouchi. Row 3: jean ta. Carol Krauthein, Gl Tanaka, Rae Fern. Row Darlene Nagano. Linda H Lillian Adachi, lvilma Xl! Sally Stevens. FUTURE TEACHE OF AMERICA I-.hanuunuv 34 Row I, Left to right: Yamanaka. Rowena Wh Betsy Nii. Row 2: S Proctor, Roy Nishishita, fred Iwai, Ruth Taken Carol Miyamoto. Row 3: liette Wong, Elaine M kami. Charlotte Koike, bara Hee, Maria Chang. 4: Vernon Koike, New lane, Earl Anzai, Le: Chang, Norman Chang. New Horizons Hold University High School's John D e we y chapter of the Future Teachers of America has endeavored to guide and encourage stu- dents interested in the field of education. It has also helped its members to become aware of the character and personality traits basic to successful teaching. Many activities were pursued by these future teachers who went on observation ex- cursions to other schools. Current educational problems and future teaching opportunit: were discussed with teacher panels and futu teachers of other high schools. Periodical interesting and worthwhile movies W6 shown. President Lillian Adachi presided over t meetings. Assisting her were vice-preside Ruth Takenakag secretary, Rowena Wha. and treasurer, Sally Stevens. FUTURE OMEMAKERS OF AMERICA w I, Left to right: Carolynn ng, Elaine Mizuno. Chris- e Matsumoto, Henriann naka. Row 2: Elaine Na- oto, Norma Pang, Lilli- n Noda, Paula Cathey, Ani- Kunihisa. Row 3' Valerie un, june Nakamura, joan illip, Nancy Iwata, Carol kashima. Row 4: Lorna , Leila Mei Pang, Andrea i, Bunchie Reeves, Bar- ra Lampard. FUTURE OMEMAKERS OF AMERICA w 1, Left to right: Sue n Ching, Sally King, Bar- ra Kong, Row 2: Elsie Vi- ia, Myrna Lee, Gerry 'nn, Diane Sugihara. Row Sheila Hosaka, Sharon Sa- ta, Vivian Honda, Verna ing. Row 4: Gail Everly, bel Masagatani, Eilene hima, Shelle Kam, Car- n Ikehara. l il""T!'."'l 'Q . i Ext: mi! wi--4. ., ,i I . h 95, an P ' lsr ,gen-, 'ks-v .V s H y l 5: ,e.sxM..g 1 If g it 3 L 5 x X lnterest Of Service-Minded The Future Homemakers of America is a ational organization which promotes oppor- tunities for the development of intiative and adeptness in home planning and management. The members of the University High School chapter sponsored a fashion show. The girls modeled their proud creations which they had made under the guidance of their home economics teachers. Several teachers and supervisors were in- vited to a tea held by the Future Homemakers. During this social hour, the girls and their teachers got better acquainted. The profit from selling seeds, sweet bread and candy were used to send delegates Myrna Lee and Leila Mei Pang to the Territorial Future Homemakers' of America conference held on Kauai during spring vacation. ii fl ? -nv? 35 Feeling the pressure of a press deadline minutes away, Raymond Tadaki hurriedly gives tvpist Fran- ris Oda last minute instruetions, as Melven Yoshi- moto ralmly listens in. Mr. Lee Shoemaker makes some announeernents before distributing the latest edition of the news- paper as editor-in-rhief blames Napier patiently waits to begin the evaluation period. Their Constant Goal Is journalism tearher. Mr. Shoemaker gives Helen Nakagawa a few pointers on how to organize her feature story. StaH members, Charlotte Koike and Franfis Oda, work after school to meet ropy deadline. journalism students prepare to show their outer- island guests around the sehool. ww ifr- KE KUPINAI Rou I left to right Shirley Ozakl Phyllis lum Gladys Tanaka Call Okawa Rou 2 Dxcksy Scott Pualani Sakimura Helen Nakagawa Charlotte Koike Row 3 Melven Yoshimoto john jackson Barbara Yee Raymond Tadaki Carol Krauthelm Row 4 Linda Landes Raymond Yang james Napier Newton 7ane Francis Oda Keeping Eager Readers Informed University High School students were well informed on school and community events throughout the school year. Ke Kupinai meaning The Echo was published every other week by a highly qualified and able journalism staff. Members of the staff were: ames Napier editor-in-chief' Charlotte Koike associate edi- tor' Barbara Yee business manager' Francis Oda, page one editorg Helen Nakagawa, edi- torialsg Pualani Sakimura, feature editorg Ray- mond Tadaki, sports editorg Shirley Ozaki, exchange editorg Gail Okawa, circulation: Linda Landes, proof readerg Carol Krautheim, Raymond Yang, john Jackson, Gladys Ta- naka, Melven Yoshimoto, reportersg and New- ton Zane, photographer. At the SCOOP conference held on Febru- ary 21, 1959 at Farrington High School, Ke Kupina'i received top honors in the editorial category. A trophy was awarded the staff for the best editorial written by business manager Shirley Ozaki. Also received was a certificate of merit for having the third best general news written by Pualani Sakimura. The conference ended with a banquet at the Wisteria. ames Napier Francis Oda and Raymond Tadaki led roundtable discussions on editorial writing general news and photography at the SCOOP conference. Charlotte Koike served as secretary for the feature workshop. Several special editions were published dur- ing the year. The Christmas issue was printed in green to emphasize the Yule season and red ink was used to recognize Valentine's day. A page of the April l7, l959 publication bought by the Sophomore Class was printed in their class colors, red and white. Plans were made to have the senior issue of Ke Kupina'i published in blue and white in honor of the graduating Class of '59. First class ratings were received by the previ- ous year's Ke Kupina'i from the Columbia Scholastic Association and the National Schol- astic Press Association. ' 0 I x XM, 1 Hi, Q , 1- -ps ' - .. lxix arf,-W 'V' ' ...Q KX, I H , . 1 4,5 f I Uniki photographers Raymond Mau and Newton Zane develop, print, and enlarge pirtures 1n the sfhool darlcrooin. Unilci liusiness manager Carolyn Uesugi Counts and boxes the printed .stationery that her fellow staff mem bers have sold. Their Responsibilit - - - Unihians oefasionally find humor in their work. Gladys Masagatani presses handle of the Kingsley engraving nzafhine for the napkin sale whirh the staff 1'ond11r'led. Rae Fern arranges the letters in proper order for Gladys to print. M-in-in-nz-nz fake, punrh, sandwizhes and other goodies are served at the year-end party relebrating the sending of the annual to press. .gy 21 I E yxpw ,fs ,F be S33 1 9 ' UNIKI Row I, Left to right: Rowena Whang, Lois Yamanaka, Gloria jean Obado. Row 2: Diana Lee, Carolyn Uesugi, Kaye Yang. Row 3: Gladys Masagatani, Maria Chang, Rae Fern, Patsy Asagi. Row 4: Leroy Chung, Wayne Holu, Raymond Mau, Newton Zane, Wilma Holt. Preserving Memories Cf Campus Life One picture is worth a thousand words- keeping in mind these famous words once uttered by a Chinese philosopher, Unikians undertook the great task of presenting a true picture of campus life. Hours of work after school, on weekends and holidays, provided the staff with many invaluable experiences. They learned to work with determination, consistency, and con- centration. Important to everyone was the individual's initiative in assuming production responsibilities. Co-editors Rowena Whang and Lois Yama- naka were assisted by a very conscientious staff. Enthusiastic workers were Wilma Holt and Kaye Yang, administration: Gloria Obado, activitiesg Wayne I-Iolu, sportsg Patsy Asagi and Leroy Chung, classes: Gladys Masagatani and Rae Fern, seniors, and Diana Lee, art. Handling the Uniki finances was business manager Carolyn Uesugi. Photographers Ray- mond Mau and Newton Zane snapped and developed pictures for the yearbook. Senior Barbara I-Iee's artistic talent developed the theme adopted throughout the annual. This year's staff was the first fortunate enough to work with color in the annual. With this added attraction to work with, very unique section pages were produced. Amidst the helter skelter of writing copy, scheduling and cropping pictures, and meet- ing deadlines, staffers sold engraved napkins, engraved stationery, perpetual calendars, pies, and the Christmas issue of the Paradise of the Pacific. A small fee was charged for name engraving on annuals and plastic covers were sold. The profit was used to partially pay the expenses of publishing a yearbook. In April, the final deadline was met and the annual publishers cleared their minds of worry. The 1959 Uniki went to Tongg's pub- lishing company. This great accomplishment was celebrated by a staff party. A beautiful cake was donated by adviser Mrs. Shizuko Ouchi. The climax of months of careful planning and painstaking work came with the party held in May. At this time, the members of the staff receivedtheir 1959 yearbook. V -Y---- - Y..- vw- -- - uf f rf '-wk, -..-.,..Yw , , X X. X X X I X 2' X X iii'-' ' yutlqfxa ' X f 1 KL , y f ,I A' .Y A M ' 4 KWQIX Xgyugufi 1893 1 W x X x X I X Iv X 1 1 I X R X, ."' ,v ,- VF it , ' ' '51 in Y -I 5- -'A ' 7 ha' 7 .E v ,. 1 1 ' K My 'yi V 14 1-lf11f'Lf1.Q'Lf fl!!! A 1 7--Xu 1 Y, 1X V 1 11 1 I if W. 3' 1 V , 1 5 X , will , x X 1 ix X 4 if X XXX X 1 1 " is . N 4 X 'Y i - 1 xii we ,VN pp , , 1 1, - Q04 1 f 1, , l ' 1 ii V Z1 4 0 i f,l11,1,11g,.11f,Q,l1Q1111 A J 11 1' M1?g,fy111'111i,1l'1111Hs.1tL11 51 ' V 11 11' lmcu11.6Nz11f K 1' ' U, 1 f7 QF Mittlffavr' f 959 X -se 1. 4- L , , - - 1 4 t 1,1 A i i i it I v 11 CW , ni! I i 1 . 1 I . 4 -2 ' :l'l: -- , g11gxv.v1lnlg1gnn ja V nil. s U Annexation of Hawaii to the United States in 1898 moored the people to a de- finite way of life and provided them with hope and promise of statehood in the future. Definite ties with the mainland promoted the introduction of American sports here. Schools formed leagues and athletic organizations as soon as they had enough students for a team. On this campus, too, physical education and competition in intramurals and varsity sports have earned an established place. Vifetf' - lntramt Basketball, baseball, football, and mixed volleyball made up a well rounded intra- mural program this year. Grades seven through twelve participated in these various activities. Mr. Robert Kawaguchi was the head of the first semester program. Mr. Rich- ard Machida took over the second semester. Students enjoyed the activities very much although they were mainly planned for boys. The main reason for having an intramurals program is that grades eleven through twelve do not have any physical education classes. HPE supervisor Henry Tominaga thought to left field. Team mates Ruth Halvorson and Lum watch intently. 56711015 try to jzggle togethet lumens upon possession of the ball, Setting the ball up for another a pass play as the junzors de shoot blindly to make the tying basket point takes talent - which sev fend the goal lzne agaznst the sensors In basketball tourney. enth graders display. Wayne Smith, in mixed baseball play, belts a long et Under Way that a physical outlet was necessary for them and found that an after-school intramurals program could turn the trick. To have more equal competition in intra- murals, plans were made for the seventh graders to play against the eighth graders, the ninth against the tenth, and the eleventh against the twelfth. This worked out fine in all sports, with both sides having an equally good chance for victory. Everything turned out well with everyone getting his share of sports in the after school hours. 'niors charge through the senior line but undaunted lrl Anzal, senior, rocks back to heave the pigskin. 'Il muscles are tense as onlookers wait for the ball v drop. The mixed volleyball tournament rarried on in grades seven through twelve turned up comic ball handler Alzvin Tokuhama, ln lntramural Play Wayne Holu and Lloyd Sueda show the shooting form whirh won them hrst place honors in the tenth and eleventh grade divisions of the Free Throw Contest. And Show Much Ability The spirited Rainbows of Manoa finished a tremendous season in third place in the Junior Interscholastic Basketball League. Leading the team through a highly competitive season were co-captains Eric Nishimoto and Randall Kaji- kawa. Mannie Holt, Dennis Irie, Fulton Taka- saki, james Martin and Edward Enos put on terrific performances. Coaches were Mr. Kenneth Asato and Mr. Fujio Takeda. We opened our season by defeating Iolani in a close game, 47-45. Most of the games throughout the year were like this, but the main players were missed- because of the Saturday College Board Exams. However, the Rainbows played on. The old University of Hawaii gym was the site of the practices after school each day. Good coaches, good sportsmanship on the court, hard practices, and a line bunch of boys made up a good third place team. Rookie Fulton Takasaki, No. 21, watch hopefully as high scorer for UHS, Randa Kajikawa, No. 17, attempts another two to total points. Row I, Left to right: Eric Nishimoto, Howard Creason, james manager, Alwin Tokuhama, Carl Racuya, Tad Iwanuma, Ran Martin, Mannie Holt, Edward Enos. Row 2: Peter Yamamura, dall Kajikawa, Fulton Takasaki, Myron Nakano, manager, gi-ff? With The Ball And Hoop --I Spirited Games Are Closely Matched UHS 47 45 Iolani UHS 29 35 St. Louis UHS 25 51 Punahou UHS 41 37 Maryknoll UHS 32 23 MPI UHS 42 32 McKinley UHS 36 62 Roosevelt UHS 24 38 Kamehameha UHS 47 44 Farrington UHS 53 32 Kaimuki immy Martin, Na. 15, seems exasperated by the guarding of the Kam Warriors. 'i ' Co-captain Randall Kajikawa, Mannie Holt and his St. Louis opponent Edward E710-Y, N'0- 16, flfld-Y No. 17, drives hard fora basket try desperately to tip the ball while flflffflfef two P01713-V 03 Ulf as key player, Mannie Holt, No. jimmy Martin, No. 15, gets ready to leap 120171170105 defeat Marykfwll- 13 watrhes hesitantly. also. 41 to 37. at Kaimuki Gym. Fielding, l-litting, And Pitching Pitching, batting and fielding are talents the boys on the baseball team possess, but kept hidden until Coach Richard Taka- moto uncovered them. Sluggers Carl Kawauchi, Richard Tani- mura, Dennis Irie, and Joe Kawamura pounded the opposition with many base hits, while veteran Lloyd Sueda, Ken Imada, and Gary Fujimoto kept their scores down. This year no seniors participated, mak- ing it possible for the team to place in the actual standings of the league. Although the team didn't come close to winning the championship, the boys showed real major league qualities. The Rainbows placed high in such values as team work, hustle, and determination to play baseball. They didn't win all the games but they gained valuable experience playing for University High School. Row I, Left to right: Kenneth Imada, Edwin Kakimoto, Melvin Sato, Lloyd Sueda, Gary Fujimoto. Rau' 2: Norman Chun, jo- Major league hopefuls focus their attention on A Richard Takamoto, baseball coach, as he demonstra the art of bunting. seph Kawamura, Allen Tsugawa, Dennis Irie. Row 3: Carl Kawauchi, Steven Mitsnyoshi, Richard Tanimura, Richard Fuke. Fin . h,gf.,y.,Ql-QQ W.. 4 I pp ,rf lf f N wan . 5 E , W W In o g Ll T , si: N L V912 ' ' t W Are Rainbow Specialties -:Wg-N Melvin Sato grimaces as Carl Kawauchi misses The Rainbow sluggers get ready to use their sticks ball during batting practice. against Mid-Pacific at the lattefs field. 'mis Irie watches his ball While a Farrington baseman OW' the head-Y Of the Out' bounds after the ball, Dennis T B ldefs- Irie dashes to take his base. Qver .220 18 Mid-Pacific UHS 10 13 Farrington UHS 0 10 Maryknoll UHS 6 3 Kairnuki UHS 2 , M.. ms r ,A 0 .a-1 -,,,v.-' s Q iw. ., 2 The season had just started when the Uniki went to the printers. Thus only the first few scores of the year are recorded. Leading the team in batting were joe Kawa- mura, .3843 Gary Fujimoto, .3332 Richard Tanimura, .3333 and Steve Mitsuyoshi, .307. fe 47 v As Slams Are ln Tennis The tennis season began with lots of enthusiasm at practice sessions. But as the season rolled by fewer and fewer boys showed up for practices which were held every day at the University of Hawaii courts in the quarry. Some of the faithful team members were Herbert Ching, Francis Oda, Newton Zane, Howard Sonoda, and Roland Tsu- chiya. Coaching the boys this year was Mr. Charles Ota. Team matches were held Wednesday afternoons at the Dillingham courts on the Punahou campus. i' 'Q Herbie Ching slams bark a hard serve, while his doubles partner Newton Zane guards the bark rourt. 'K i K A Q A V , r .- issue-mrwp-.,, ,f W ' . in X Q i arf.. k K a 1 ' 4 ' , ' f- fuel,-4- A -.. .4Tf'.?'!!allA'4u'4':vs009 Q A A Amuvavot fl 5 .' 7 sggkrligw i. Mis W., .. 1 J Efgfiwgaega-,.,.gg,,,,s,gs-,w,,,.., -A ,. ,,,,,.fg5,,.tm, g ,Ss , T' ly g ijmg . . in Q. ff" A flrr efffmtaas af-si sat' A-f'tf-tus' aide 1 f mag-as iss ...-ive' A 5' R ,s?s:i1sa,..:Pa'.sisi Tennis is a game of skill as shown by Newton and Herbie Ching during a practice session. 1? Roland Tsurhiya smashes a return volley dui tennis prarlire at the University Quarry. Row 1, Left to right: Francis Oda, Roland Tsuchiya. Row 2: Patrick Osler, Lance Lewis. James Singleton, Herbert Ching, Howard Sonoda, Newton Zane, 1 lv sw, iffy? -rf ' - . . Zig r fr a..-, , ,ik . ...X 1 , ta . . . , , . 1 , -1: , fig .r N ' 'I"'fL'.. if .f H - -f " - -as ' 2- 2 s s- Q walt- . 'R ..:.-., f. 4" . A gg ,tg Qltl z .3,.s,, N sgl ig . , X .X - J.: .,,. .i , , I .- A j i ' 'A f'' k' in . f . X fix"-ii -S' is - . .4 6-vllm ra-,uv ggi, . 4 itqxax V R. kg if Q v4 its gy- 4, F '. 5, , c' , W .. may f , s Wg. 1: A-F 'I rt. ,ffelg A Q. +I ... -. Q T' :mg it :Q g. W . W? i i .f f s. N HMP, F , 5 N qr ,. . News 'f ',. -... ,.-. 5 - . .-1,7-Lai:-f .,k V 'la' 5 ' t X -Q' i i ii 7 Q V t- . . I, X no t. . ' ,mcekth g . . w " . i A .- v ,Q J w . Qu ,gig .K Q -V t k. irq ggf i . . Q . 2 Q. .1 xx ,,..v 1 V . - ' Zi, , , F -.f -. 1 ,. .ai i ' ' ., K s NV -,1 K 9 rx wiwwwx ,1 ' ' . hen Bess's forceful entry breaks the stillness he University pool. Fishes Are Few Carrying the University High School banner at Interscholastic meets were mer- men Stephen Bess, John Jackson, Neal Blaisdell, and Captain Harley Manner. Their specialty was the medley relay. Without a pool to train in for meets, the boys had two strikes against them at the start. All training had to be done after school hours at a local beach. Still the Rainbow fishes put up good showings at the meets. The team was coached by Mr. Robert Kawaguchi. zf' .,.mt-run-Nei! 1 L6 I I0 Ylffll! l UCIIIC l Um Karen KHl1dS6I1 Stephen Bess demonstrates the pioper staitmg dive w 2: john jackson Stephen Bess Harley Manner to jolzn jackson and Neal Blaisdell as Harley Man al Blaisdell. ner returns after completing his dive urley Manner puts on full steam as he tries to place john jarks0n's Olympic form proves to be sur butterfly competition at the Punahou pool. ressful in the freestyle medley relays at Pzmahou i4.w" .3 . "' . s A R M i by "' W. Bw fr t .- 4' Nx""wr 'Walk .-1' bf ' ' X... wx., 'Z Q-sf f if is Despite the blocking of his opponents, Warren R011' 1, 1-elf tv fight-' DCWCY Tom Luke wiggles into a shooting position during the vadqr' Rm' 2" Warren Luke' Ken K . 1 yoshi. UHS - Dole Intermediate game. And Ball Handlers Are Many An unofficial eighth-ninth grade basket- ball team was formed this year under the direction of Mr. Henry Tominaga and Mr. Edward Tam. Games were played against various schools such as Dole Intermediate. The team practiced at the old Univer- sity of Hawaii gym along with the varsity, sharing the court every day after school. They drilled hard, played valiantly at all games, and showed much ability in handl- ing the ball. They're fine prospects for next year's varsity. Rookies Show V , C neth Fujinaka, Steven Herbert Ching Chest r Skill. By Close Scores UHS 40 18 Kapaa UHS I9 20 Waimea UHS 8 21 Kauai UHS 8 15 Dole UHS 23 37 Kaimuki Inter. UHS 45 39 International A.C. Top scorers for the unofficial jr. Basketball team were Warren Luke, centerg Steve Mitsu- yoshi, guardg Chester Salvado cuya, forwardg and Dewey T om, forward. Seemingly suspended in the air, nimble Tad Iwa- Miles Nakashima has a clear field as he gains numa, clutching the ball, gets into position to shoot. session ofthe ball. r, guardg Carl Ra- . K l Charles Thompson becomes a blur with the great speed he uses to execute his broad jump. Sportsmanship Thrives Mentor Harold Cole headed this year's track team which consisted mainly of jun- iors and freshmen with just a sprinkling of sophomores. Concentrating on sprints, the boys placed many times in triangular meets. Running in the novice division were freshmen Chester Salvador, Andrew Hashi- moto, and Dewey Tom. These boys par- ticipated in the century and the 440. Char- les Thompson was the only sprinter from University High School running in the open division. Running the 100 yard dash and broadjumping in the open division were Thompson's favorite events. David Weinberg showed good potential in the mile run. .1 5- 5 K , gf-:Q ,a,,,.,,s,t M , Q A -e I -- .t wr-vwm.i,...., ,.,. L A 95185-kxg,-3 -ww--s.i,..,, M Y 'f D' X- W MW--avant... , An air of grim determination surrounds this group of track team members awaiting the starting gun. Row 1, Left to right: Dewey Tom, Alan Goto, Rauyl Nakayama, Allen Young, Robert Kunimitsu, Charles Thompson. Row 2: Oda, james Martin, Melburn Park, Andrew Hashimoto Chester Salvador, Michael Santoki, David W'einberg, Kenneth Miyamoto, ' ew 5 'aj S , Milton f1d From grass shack to the magnificent soar- ing office building-this symbolizes the growth of the islands. just as the Island community grows in complexity with the years, the undergraduates meet increasing- ly difficult situations and problems as they advance in stages to adulthood. Growing up and liking it is not always a simple task for our youth. rogress Means Seventh Graders Qpen New Doors Crossing the threshold of new ex- periences, seventh graders left their elementary classes for an undiscovered sphere of new ideas and activities. Seventh graders were introduced to various roles in their student govern- ment. They experienced committee work, headed committees in planning, and participated in activities with much enthusiasm. Students formed decoration, re- freshment, clean-up and program committees in planning their canteens and socials. Winter Wonderland and Spring Serenade were a few of the fun- filled social events. They also enjoyed a picnic at Kailua Beach Park in No- vember. Seventh grade classes took turns in setting up bulletin board displays in their hallway. Here they had an op- portunity to share their creative abi- lity with the school and to add a spark of life to their drab hallway. A Valen- tine display in February was an ex- ample of many attractive seasonal dis- plays. Students got better acquainted dur- ing their quiet hours after lunch. During this period they played scrab- ble, checkers and other quiet games. These well informed students kept up with Hawaii's statehood progress during the year. Having planned ahead of time a statehood celebration program of dancing and outdoor games, students were ready when statehood was declared to welcome this important event. Not satisfied in knowing just about the statehood situation, they studied in detail how a bill is passed in our Territorial Legislature. Their re- source person for this was Representa- tive james Ward Russell. The pegged units for these seventh graders were Global Understandings, Understanding Myself, Knowing Our Community, and Knowing Our School. Geraldyne Chun and Katherine Luter extend The chilly November morning doesn't a ratherlshy welcome to Master of Ceremonies seem to stop these seventh graders on their Tom Moffat at their Winter Wonderland So- way to fun at their Kailua picnic. cial. Allan Lum urges them on. Was :ga Q, 7-210: Row I, Lef! to righl: Susan Tanaka, May- cevene Lee, Betsy I,ee Xvalton, Harold Tadaki, Craig Sugihara, Harvey Takemolo, Brian Yamane. Gordon lane. Ron' 2: jared Auyong, Randall Yee, jon Shira' ki, Shirleyanne Hee, Pauline Kamada, Rosalind Lum, ., 'sf' , D Q fs ,V ' Nd f.,,.e Marilyn Kinch. Charlyn Harris, Ronald Ko, Rau To Enter To Learn, This class, led by Geraldyne Chun and Kathy Luter, assisted by Ronald Ko and Nelson Sagum, enjoyed a picnic at Kailua and an oriental party at the end of the first semester. Efficient secretaries Nelson Sagum and Ronald Ko, and financiers Jon Shiraki and Craig Nahm, played a big part in making their class the Intramurals Foot- hausled seventh graders prepare ro leave for home er a hard day's work. ball, Basketball, and Volleyball Champs. Tours through the Hawaiian Village Hotel, Browny's of Hawaii, and KGMB radio and television stations were some of the experiences of Mr. Morris Pang's sev- enth graders. These visits. which were in conjunction with their unit on Getting To Know Our Community, gave them a broader view of the industries in Hawaii. VIIVI-FII rerlflfmls on ilu' f-lIl'l'.Y of UIFSI' .wrfzvllll QP ers are rf'w'a1f'd as Miss lilsif' 1.00 roller-ts ex fm pers. Karen Kimura. Razr' 3: Craig Nllhlll. William Emery l.orraine Nakanishi, Ceraltlyne Chun. Georgina Mau Nelson Sagum, Brian Kawaurhi, Kurt Martin. Ro ti lVright, Kathy l.uter, Patricia Chun, Slraren Ching T' Henry Miyamoto and Brian Sato carefully scrutinize G.E. classes can be fun as well ds informative Gr an Egyptzan bust durmg an excursion to the Acad- Lau's humorous report gets an amused reaction fr emy of Arts. the audience. To loin ln The Fun, 'A visit to the Academy of Arts high- lighted the unit on geography by the sev- enth graders under the supervision of Mrs. Edith Louis. They saw mummy cases, jewelry, and Egyptian art. Research and committee work done by the students broadened their knowledge of the Near East. They also studied their community and themselves. The class was headed by La Vonna Ble- witt and Grant Lau, presidentsg Grant Lau and Sandy MacLaren, vice-presidents: Ear- line Maeda and Karen Maeda, secretaries: and Lizanne Wong and Philip Leong, treasurers. The class officers were respon- sible for planning an all-seventh grade pic- nic December 5 at Kailua Beach Park. 7-2l3: Row I, Left to right: Carole Miyoshi, Claire Bloom, Lynn Nakamura, Howard Hasuike, Alexander Macl.aren. john Geyer, Allen Murashige. Row 2: Charlotte Chang, Benn Okawa, Earline Maeda, Su- zanne Wong, Stephen Lee, Cannell Cooil, Charles McIntosh. Row 3: Dana Bekeart, Henry Miyamoto, Sharon Sasaki, Diane Choy, Suzann Fernandez, La Vonna Blewitt, Karen Maeda. Row 4: Grant Lau. Mer- ritt Sakata. Missing: Gary Hull. HQ' Q 1 'YQ -1 Y' 7-2l4: Rau' I. Left to right: Rockefeller Young, Wil- liam Lau. Roberta Ozaki, Sherilyn Kim. Deane Ya- mane. Reginald Ching, Robert Chee. Rau' 2: Natalie Char. Gary Hayashi, Clvde Nishimoto, Yionne Oh, t ini lit moto, Stuart Blair, Perry Metts, Susan Suyaiutt, Ann Nishimurzi, David Kaneshiro, Colleen Kelly. Row -I: Gregory Stratton. Geraldine llritlen. Cheryl Fujieki, Allan Lum. judith Gonsalres, Pauline Smith. 'liimothy Craig, Gilbert Oki. Missing: Phyllis Choy, Grant Miller, judith AuiHoy.' Lauren Chang. Rott' 3: Karen Fuku- And To Gain Getting to Know Our Community was one of the first pegged units covered by Miss Helen Matsui's seventh graders. This included an introduction to Hawaii's econ- omy, government, people, and places of importance such as Iolani Palace. Reports and skits were also presented by the stu- dents. ew Friends. Understanding was a viewing of the Cine- ratna production of "The Seven YVonders of the YVorld." A class picnic and semester party were enjoyed by the class headed by Judith Au Hoy. Her assistants were Gilbert Oki, vice- president and efficient secretary Susan Su- yama. Treasurers were YVilliam Lau and Coordinated with their study of Global Mrs. Edward Britten, guest speaker, Captures the at- Karen Fukumoto. fention of these seventh graders as she points out an Studies seem to entrance these seventh grade stu- important Canadzan sea port. dents as they listen attentirfely. 1----nwvlrlrlm ---,-- -.--K -..- --vlvnlk-W -v vi-- Eighth Graders Face New Challenges After a year's experience as members of the Junior High School Division, the eight graders blossomed and were able to lead in activities held there. Examples of this leadership were seen by the cap- turing of the chairmanships of various committees, such as the junior Council, the Assembly Committee, and the Social Committee. Seventh graders cast envious looks at the creative abilities of these eight grad- ers in achieving a dreamy atmosphere for the various dances. One of these dances was Autumn Leaves, a fun-Filled event with games and dancing. Jointly handled by the eighth graders were a few other dances, Winter Wonderland and Dance In Space. The pegged units for these eighth graders were Recreation and Building Our Nation. The Recreation unit, whose chief purpose was to teach the many e e- A je A clever idea seems to have been suggested by secretary Naomi Lee for their March social as Carolyn Holu and Marjorie Clark beam in approval. forms of recreation, culminated with a camp. In preparation for this camp, things such as arranging meals and plan- ning various types of entertainment were done. This year, classes 8-204, 8-207, and 8-208 went to Camp Erdman. Supplementing these topics of study were class meetings, current events, and language arts. Going on excursions and having guest speakers were other experi- ences planned separately by each class. The eighth graders also participated in preparing many displays for the hall- way bulletin board. Such topics as "Gathering Eggs Under the 50th Star" and "The March of Dimes" were devel- oped there. Being only in their second year in the hustle and bustle of the University High curriculum, this class is not yet united, but in years to come these enthusiastic eighth graders will be a group to watch. Eighth graders test their social know-how at the Stardust social held in December. ' 1 . fx, - 8-204: Rau 1 le t to ri ht' Sue Ann Cheon Charlvs Cathy Coulter. john Lee, james Vine, janie Yama- ' - -f H - 3- , Mirikitani, Karen Smith, Dennis Park. Donald Fox, mum, Row 4: Marjorie Clark' flarglyn Fukunaga' Brett Mclilrath, Walter Fong. Row 2: joanne Sato, Frank Yap, Henry Hasuike, james MacDonald, Vin- cent Lee, William Beppu, Diane Hosaka. Ron' 3. Sandra Pangburn. Evelyn Chung, Howard Yoshiura, Sherlyn Chang, Lynn 0'Connor, john Takasaki, John . Dobbs, Ann lwanuma. Missing: Roy Kanno, Bernice Young. With Happy Hearts They Lead The eighth graders under the supervi- sion of Mrs. Lillian Lum started their year with a unit on recreation. As a climax to this unit, these enthusiastic underclassmen went on a three-day camp to Camp Erd- man. Following this unit were units on trans- portation and American history. Presiding over class meetings were presi- dents John Takasaki and Roy Kanno. As- sisting them were Charlys Mirikitani and William Beppu, vice-presidentsg Diane Hosaka and Joanne Sato, secretariesg Roy Kanno and Sue Ann Cheong, treasurersg Howard Yoshida and John Takasaki, ser- geants-at-arII1S. Council representatives were Marjorie Clark and Charlys Miriki- tani. Heading their topics for discussion at class meetings was the semester party. Next year these eighth graders will start a completely new year as high school stu- dents. Cieatzng an attractive bulletin board on Recreation and You are Walter Fong, Ann Iwanuma and Bernice Dr. Walter R. Steiger from the University of Ha- Young. waii Physics Department explains spare travel. 5 ar .. g.f.+i'2:'xs-awww X 'P'm"'llNM 3 ' tr A cnw tnutu ua IT it ,S N wr . e -Mage . f a Qpm " lg. fo .U af, "1- . . U r ,, .A x , V A M l 1' Af .vadbl I I 5 K i 'Na X52 -1' Daniel Kapuniai and Darlene Ing use the 3-D bul- Interesting and odd hobbies are exhibited by Mrs Wi letin board in the junior high building to mail ona Clzang's eighth graders. Here they are fascznat valentines to their friends. by a collection of miniature hobby horses. ln Studies And Social Life, A unit on the Building of Our Nation started off this year for the eighth graders supervised by Mrs. Winona Chang. The unit gave them the opportunity to work in committees, listen to guest speakers, and go on many informative excursions. A study of recreation, with a three-day camp, followed the American history unit during the second semester. Along with these social study units, these 8-207: Row 1, Left to right: Winona Tanaka. joan Hardy, Stella Nii, Darlene Ing, Brian Chikamoto, Daniel Kapuniai, james Oda, Peter King. Row 2: Iris Murata, Fay Yamashita, Lawrence Lim, Keith Racuya, Dennis Sugihara, jerry Park, Lambert Thom. Row 3: eighth graders wrote themes on various subjects, studied grammar, and discussed current events. Leading the class were presidents James LeVine and jerry Park: vice-presidents Keith Racuya and john Chongg secretaries Winona Tanaka and Stella Niig treasurers Richert Au Hoy and Lambert Thomg and sergeant-at-arms jackie Mason. Discussions ranged from committee reports to semester parties. Richert Au Hoy, Roberta Aisaka. Hedy Chew, jackie Mason, Glenn Bauer, james LeVine, john Chong. Ja Na Row 4: Sharon Soper, Sandra Ching, Emil Runcik, m . . . ts Koch, Carolyn Holu, Janice Mitsuzawa, Miles kashima. Missing: Sylvia Rian. li il 'Y' l ' s 8-208: Row I, Left to right: Ronald Sakimura, Clay- ton Ching, Linda Mae Onomoto, Melvin Choy. Cheryl Ho, Robin Len, Sandra Aoki. Row 2: Dayton Auyong, Robert DeForest, William Irvine, jade Young, Geor- gine Komatsu, Naomi Lee, Linda Maeda. Row 3: Paul -Q .J lag! fffx . But They Relax In Time. Leading the 8-208 class under the super- vision of Mr. Frederick Haehnlen were presidents Vernon Kajikawa and Kenneth Chun. They were enthusiastically assisted by Melvin Choy and Dwight Miyauchi, vice-presidentsg Beverly Patrick and Jade Young, secretariesg and Gregg Jackson and Stephen Murakami, treasurers. Sergeant- at-arms was Kenneth Chun, and Student enneth Chun fascinates the class with his explana- on of explorations in America. Council representative was Stephen Mura- kami. The unit on lingering diseases was an interesting one for them to study. An in- formative excursion to Tripler Army Hos- pital took place in connection with this LOPIC. Mr. Abel Fraga talked to the class on narcotics. Morning hours, before school, give these eighth graders time to visit and do last minute assignments DATES Inoue, Gregg jackson, Milton Yee, Kenneth Chun Diane Yanagisako, Tahi Mottl, Susan Vaught Marv Laura St. Denis. Rau' 4: Dwight Miyauchi, Fred Mitt Stephen Murakami, Robert Fern, Ann Reid, Barbara Centeio, Beverly Patrick. Missing: Vernon Kajikawa , . ,.,.. -.-awyvzg... .,., q....., . Throughout The Year This year's freshmen adjusted well to their new high school world by partici- pating very actively and enthusiastically in all school affairs. An assembly featuring Youth in the Philippines was sponsored by the fresh- men on March 25. Dr. Robert Martin, former principal of UHS, who spent two years in the Philippines, presented various facets of the life of young people in the Philippine Islands. Freshmen excelled in many activities, both academic and social. In sports, out- standing athletes were Steven Mitsuyo- shi, Carl Racuya, Chester Salvador and Dewey Tom, who participated whole- heartedly in basketball, baseball and track. Marsha Akau wrote a winning essay on traflic safety in connection with the Oahu Youth Council's Boys and Girls Week. Y-Teens and Hi-Y played an im- portant role in the lives of these vibrant frosh. Socials, money making and service projects and slumber parties were given. Much intensive planning for the suc- cessful canteen, Rustler's Rendezvous on April 24 paid off. The program in- cluded, among other things, 'square dancing. This really highlighted the night. An inter-class council was not com- pletely organized, but with the guidance of Mrs. Naomi St. Denis, Miss Letty May Walsh and Mr. Edwin Larm, they should be fully united as sophomores. Freshmen get ready for a hard day of Freshmen from three homerooms meet to study just before the 8:20 bell. make plans for the March assembly. i 9-136: Row I, Left to right: Christine Matsumoto, Barbara Kong, Elaine Naramoto, Sally King, Lilliann Noda, Ronald Blewitt, Edwin Kakimoto. Row 2: Anita Kunihisa, joan Philipp, Herbert Knudsen, Dewey Tom, Vivian Honda, Carmen lkehara, Gail Everly. ii!!! Row 3: Shelle Kam, Leila Mei Pang, Kenneth Lee, Norman Chun, Carl Racuya, Marsha Akau, Lorna Lee. Row 4: Michael Santoki, Steven Mitsuyoshi, Richard Fuke, Warren Luke, Kenneth Oda, Melburn Park, Marvin Sagum, Missing: Penny Roberts. Spirited Frosh Pla , The ninth grade class under the super- vision of Miss Letty May Walsh took up many interesting projects throughout the year. Whether it was planning for a class party or going on excursions, they enjoyed themselves thoroughly. The class officers during the year were president Marvin Sagum, vice-president Norman Chun, secretary Randall Rickard, treasurer Melven Park and sergeant-at- arms Christine Matsumoto. Council rep- zss Letty May WaIsh's rlass is engrossed in solving Il oblem. resentative was Carl Racuya. Attorney Norman Chung spoke to these freshmen while they were on their unit on City and County Government. They learned about the different departments and their functions. A visit to the Board of Water Supply gave them an opportunity to see and learn about the purposes of an artesian Well. Weekly reports on current events made them aware of the importance of world affairs. Shelle Kam springs up to begin her 50-yard dash during the physical hlness test as Vivian Honda records times and Barbara Kong awaits her turn. The unit "Integrating Americals Culture" gives Chester Salvador, Kathleen Kono, Andrew Hashi- moto and imm Fitzimmons, a chance to re are 6 y. , 3' y a a display on Austria. Solve Weighty Problems, Ninth graders wraek their brains to figure out problems in the Iowa Test which is administered The freshmen of 9-217, under the sup- ervision of Mrs. Naomi St. Denis, began this year's studies with a unit called Inte- grating America's Cultures. This unit, which lasted a whole semester, covered var- ious aspects of many countries, such as religion, architecture, and language. Suc- ceeding units were on Juvenile Delin- quency and Boy-Girl Relations. This class was led by Francis Ito and James Fitzsimmons, presidentsg Allen Tsu- gawa and Myrna Lee, vice-presidents, Verna Ching and Diane Sugihara, secre- tariesg Eilene Oshima and Richard Yap, treasurersg and Student Council represen- tative Geraldine Minn. The leading topic of discussion was a semester party held in January at Verna Ching's home. 9-217: Row 1, Left to right: Ian MacLaren, Lance Lewis, Sue jean Ching, Betty Berkstresser, Sheila Ho- saka, Myrna Lee. Row 2: Dinny Kamins, Diane Sugi- hara, Verna Ching, Elsie Viloria. Geraldine Minn. Lester Wong, Reginald Tanaka. Row 3: David Ko- muro, Robert Kunimitsu, Eilene Oshima, Sharon Sa- kata, Mabel Masagatani, Patricia Collins, Francis Ito, Allen Tsugawa. Row -I: Richard Yap, Alan Tam, Andrew Hashimoto, Loren Lind, Richard Hee, james Fitzsimmons. Chester Salvador. lllissing: Kathleen Kono, Raye-Gene Clevenger. fri x I x an . 91, . ,gs , . f ' 4? Qs G ' ei S i l 9,0 ' wg Q O 9-233: Row I, Left to right: Elaine Mizuno, Carolyn Yang, Henriann Tanaka, David Fong. Wayne Lee, Ed- ward Imada. Craig Kurisu. Row 2: Barry Craig, Barbara Camp, Paula Cathey. Nancy Iwata, Norma Pang, June Nakamura, Carol Nakashima, Melvin Sato. And Buckle Down Ron' 3: Howard Murayama, M'illiam Chee, Bunchie Reeves, Andrea Lai. Raymond Ohta. Ronald Lau, Valerie Chun, Barbara Lampard. Row -I: Allen Young, Vernon Yang, Nicholas Hofmann, William jervey, jr., Alan lane, Joanne Rogers, Virginia Dobbs. To Stud City and County Government headed the units of study for Mr. Larm's spirited freshmen. Covering the basic foundations and various positions of government, this unit was made more interesting and infor- mative with movies, guest speakers and heated panel discussions. Supplementing this study were units on integrating Americas culture, boy- girl relations and literature. Current af- rmd informative. fly. fairs, in association with world problem areas, was also taken up. Conducting class meetings throughout the year were Nick Hormann and Virgi- nia Dobbs, who were eliiciently aided by Edward Imada and Alan Zane. Secretaries were june Nakagawa and Norma Pang, while treasurers were Barry Craig and Elaine Mizuno. Council matters were han- dled by Carol Nakashima and Bill Jervey. and Mr. Ronald Kong and discussions Not so attentive freslzmen seem to be day-dreaming about things other than GE. air 4 H 1 .,.M,,,y f 'L -M x fr? ! i . Ns: JT 4 ' Alert Sophs In hopes of acquiring a more united class spirit, this year's sophomores started off their activities with a picnic at Kalama Beach Park. This event, re- quiring much work and cooperation, showed the enthusiasm and vigor of the Class of 61. Resulting from the in- tense planning for this event was a full day of games and swimming. Eager participation was also shown in planning for dances, canteens, and var- ious school functions. Some of these dances were Autumn Leaves, Winter Carousel, Bermuda Bounce, and Rust- ler's Rendezvous, the last two being canteens, Heading the topics of discussion for the sophomores was the welcome assem- bly. This assembly was held on Febru- ary 2 to welcome new students and teachers. The audience responded well to the dynamic directing of Wayne Smith, and entertainment from across Hear Speakers, campus was also provided. On April 17 the sophomores shared their first class day, which included a "hoss" election and the wearing of the class colors, red and white. The class day culminated with an elaborate ban- quet at M's Ranch House. Their class flower was the red carnation. This occa- sion will be a moment to remember for these up-and-coming underclassmen. Leading the Class of 61 to a united Finish at monthly meetings was Wayne Smith, who was ably assisted by Fulton Takasaki. Their ellicient secretary was Nathan Miyake and their treasurer- sergeant-at-arms was Lloyd Sueda. The pegged units for these hard working sophomores were Consumer Problems, Vocational Explorations and Territorial Government. Coordinating affairs for this class were supervisors Mrs. Margaret Inouye and Mrs. Ruth Wong. A joyful atmosphere prevailed at Kalama Gail McElrath and Wayne Smith tally votes Beach Club when the Sophomore Class as these sophomores exercise their right to went on their picnic. choose the site of their class banquet. Qi 3' Wigan ne 6' W?" i W F IQ-l30: Row 1, Left to right: Nathan Miyake. Diane Carol Anzai. Row 3: Fulton Takasaki, Milton Miya- Dill, Valerie Tomai, Robert Taga, Diane Nagano, moto, Lucille Lum, Bonnie Lind, joan Vine, jerry Winifred Kawamura, Harry Tanaka, Diane Takamune. Imai, Alan Goto, Linda Murakami. Row -I: Neal Blais- Row 2: Charlene jaber, Barbara Earle, Collin Mcln- dell, james Young, Steve Prade, Kenneth Fujinaka, tosh, Dicksy Scott, Randall Kim, Kaylene Katsunuma Decorate Their Rooms, Careful examination of the role of the Armed Services in their lives headed the tenth graders' unit study. They explored the training program and vocational op- portunities and developed an understand- ing of their importance to the United States. R.O.T.C. cadet officers as speakers and an excursion to Tripler Army Hos- pital highlighted their studies. Learning about Territorial government and analyzing editorials and their purpose art of the tenth grade vocational unit, guest speak- Mel Yen and Lt. Alex Bell demonstrate on Weinberg a safety apparatus used by the Army. was another important activity. Many interesting activities under the supervision of Mrs. Ruth Wong were planned with the aid of an eflicient cabinet. Presidents were Fulton Takasaki and Alan Gotog vice-presidents Nathan Miyake and jerry Imaig secretaries Sandy Jaber and Bonnie Lind, and treasurers james Young and Kenneth Fujinaka. They all enjoyed a Christmas Party on December 19. , David Weinberg, Barbara Oyama, Regina Chun. Soplzomores relax and enjoy themselves at their Christmas party while Mr. William Tam serves refreslz m ents. aww Spruczng up their classroom for the Christmas sea- son was a pleasant project for these sophomores, but Ieanna Lee finds her class work more interesting. Beverly Lee has ardent listeners in Mrs. Inouye an Ann Lee. Others .seem preoccupied with then ow thoughts at the November picnic at Kalama Bear Club. And Plan Assemblies. In preparation for the more important things in life, this year's tenth graders of I0-133 started the year with a unit on Con- sumer Problems. VVith the supervision of Mrs. Margaret Inouye and practice teachers, the unit was enriched by having two guest speakers and going on an interesting excursion to the Bishop Bank. Budgeting, investing, and buying were a few of the topics covered. During the second semester, the unit on Vocational Explorations was taken up. In presiding over the class meetings, Wayne Smith and Rauyl Nakayama, pres- idents, were enthusiastically assisted by vice-presidents Tad Iwanuma and Wayne Smith: secretaries Kay Uyehara and Alice Nishimotog and treasurers Lloyd Sueda and Francis Satogata. Student Council representative was Gail McElrath. I0 133' Rau I left to ri ht' fail MCI-'lrath Bcverl . U , , 4 g - , I ' , Y Lee, Leanna Lee, Karen Knudscn, Linda Darling, Dianne Yang. Row 2: Fred Shigekanc, Alice Nishi- moto, Ruth Halverson, Gary Hayashi, Kay Uyehara, Alwin Tokuhama. Row 3: Sheila Akau. Lani Kaaua. Lloyd Sueda, Ann Lee, Lorenc Chun, Rauyl Nakayama, Myron Nakano. Rau' 4: Tad Iwanuma, Calvin Tadaki. Peter Yamamnra, Francis Satogata, William YVachler. N'ilson Itaknra. Maile Crooker, Missing: Barbara Ahuna, Wayne Smith. CS S . .W .-W 1 fi- --Hy., ..,,,:.FW2Fl'- - -- Serious uniors Get Ready Rhapsody In Blue, the most fabulous event of the year will long be remem- bered by the junior class. Members worked hard and long on various com- mittees to create a dreamy atmosphere in the Royal Hawaiian Hotel Ballroom which the many guests, seniors, and others, enjoyed. Island-known disc- jockey Tom Moffat and various high school talents were also on the entertain- ment program. Enchanting music was provided by the Esquires. This prom is an annual affair which the juniors spon- sor for the seniors. Bi-monthly inter-class meetings were headed by joseph Kawamura. Assisting him was Melven Yoshimoto with Sylvia Lee as secretary. Keeping an accurate record of the finances was Charles Thompson. The class participated ener- getically at their class picnic at Kapio- lani Park, especially in swimming and games. The juniors created a fall atmosphere for the first canteen, Autumn Leaves, held in the UHS Barn. Besides social activities, these jolly juniors took part actively in the Schools for Laos drive. They collected school supplies from the residents of upper Manoa. Getting into the Christmas spirit, they presented "A Saviour Is Born," an all- junior-cast play. lt was written by tal- ented Stephen Souza. Climaxing the year, the juniors cele- brated their second annual class day on May 8 by wearing coral and black, their class colors, holding a horse election and attending a banquet. Long hours of planning and cooperation for Dynamic Stephen Souza directs fellow jun the Autumn Leaves social will pay off for iors at a Christmas assembly rehearsal fora these juniors as they decorate. play he wrote. ' ' H ' ' ' fe' ll-20l: Row 1, Left to right: Sylvia Lee, Lani Good- ness, Phyllis Lum, Althea Park, Diana Lee, Diane Chang, Helen Nakagawa. Row 2: Dennis Irie, Patsy Asagi, Charlotte Koike, joseph Kawamura, judith Pendleton, Richard Mitobe, Sanford Murata. Row 3: , , S' I , Barbara Yee, james Singleton, Carol Krautheim, Ca- rolyn Chang, Ann Fujisue, Elaine Murakami, Delphine Vilmaire. Row 4: joseph Yee, Stephen Souza, David Chung, Howard Creason, Carl Kawauchi, Richard Ta- nimura, Wendell Ching. Missing: Stephen Bess. To Step lnto The Shoes Under the supervision of Miss Rose Chow Hoy, ll-201 studied Conflicting Ideologies as their lirst major unit. Here they learned about the different views and ideas of government as interpreted by other people. Reverend Kenneth O Rewick of the Honolulu Council of Churches spoke to the class when they took up religion. Propaganda was another unit that the class took up. They thoroughly studied the seven techniques of propaganda and how to identify them. Reports, both in- dividual and committee, informed the class of the different ways that propaganda can be used. Carl Kawauchi and Stephen Bess were presidents for the year with Sanford Mu- rata as vice-president. Dennis Irie and Sylvia Lee were accurate secretaries and joseph Kawamura and Charlotte Koike served as treasurers. Howard Creason and Sanford Murata have sec- Spirit and Rally representative Richard Tanimura ond helpings of the delirious food served at the reports bark to his homeroom during weekly 11-201 january 28 farewell party for their teachers. class meetings. -., 1" 13' Q. ialhh U radio personality explains the operations in- Lt. Earl Kubo from the Honolulu Police. Depart- ved in radio communication to bewildered juniors ment uses the blackboard to illustrate his speech ring a tour of the station. on juvenile Delinquency, Of Seniors W ho Are Leaving As an introduction to unit studies, the juniors of ll-206 studied propaganda. Under the close guidance of Dr. Albert Carr, these juniors had many guest speak- ers and went on an informative excursion to the Advertiser Building. Committee work and several films in class added to the learning of these jun- iors. A sub-unit on the Ills That Plague Society, which included a trip to Oahu Prison, succeeded the pegged unit on Pro- paganda. Heading 206 in class activities were Raymond Yang and Daryl Tsuchiya, pres- identsg Howard Sonoda and Wayne Holu, vice-presidents: Leah Lewis and Raymond Yang, secretariesg Leroy Chung and Gary Fujimoto, treasurersg Mannie Holt, ser- geant-at-arms: and Donald Lau, parliamen- tarian. Handling school council affairs for this class were Charles Thompson and Mannie Holt. ll-206: Row 1, Left to right: Herman Gauggel, Gladys Tanaka, Gail Okawa, Leah Lewis, Linnea Rian. Linda Fujieki. Row 2: Leroy Chung, juliette Wong, Charles Thompson, Shirley Ozaki, Judie Keithley, Gary Fujimoto, Kenneth Imada. Row 3: Linda Ferdun, Rae Fern, Linda Lum, Darlene Nagano, Donald Lau, Julie Wall, Howard Sonoda. Row 4: Melven Yoshimolo, Wayne Holu, Mannie Holt, james Martin, Raymond Yang, Daryl Tsuchiya, David Nishimura. Missing: Kenneth Yee. ,.- , Students Develop Language Skills, Language Arts, a program which fascinates many students at University High, consists of numerous interesting and informative courses. These courses are developmental reading, literature, creative writing, journal- ism, annual production, speech, and drama, Teaching and acquainting students with the various functions of these arts are their purposes. This year, under the supervision of Mrs. Lucille Breneman, the drama class presented "A Cup of Tea," a humorous play, for the school. This was later presented at the an- nual Speech Festival and was rated outstand- ing in almost every phase. Students from speech classes also participated in this festival. In connection with class studies, the crea- tive writing class went on an excursion to Foster Botanical Gardens to gain material for their writing. Having "A Cup of Tea" in the drama class play of the same name are james Witt, julie Wall, David Murakami, and Shirley Ozaki. journalism students rushing to make their dead- line is a familiar after-srhool scene. Mr. Edward lllorita enrourages his developmental class to increase their reading speed with a taelzisto- seope set to U25 per seeonrl. Literature students Leroy Chung. Rowena Whang and Rae Fern put up a student planned bulletin board of passages by famous poets. i X ' "Y, Florenrio Barmrse directs tltelvin Hosaka, who Lindo Davis tests the oxygen content of samples drills, as P1mlaniSakin11u'u and Wilma Holt help from swanip water for her science fair project. secure a platform for Pualnni's project. Put Science To Practical Use, Student teachers aided by qualified su- University High School held its Second pervisors conduct classes in science class- Annual Science Fair Ianuary 12-17. rooms with the latest equipment. Students Mervyn Lee, Pualani Sakimura, and begin their science work with general sci- ence classes and are encouraged to con- tinue into biology, physical science, chem- istry, and physics. Students intensely interested in science H u U take a fnathscience laboratory Course to SCCOl'ld rxflllllal HHWVHIIHII SCICIICC Fall' at Gail Okawa, winners of the school lair for the senior division, and Ann Reid, Bill jervey and Rockefeller Young for the jun- ior division entered their projects in the plan independent projects. Fort DCRUSSY. Biology students Richard Tanimura and Sharon Chemistry students olzserife intently the results Kim discuss bones and theirstrurture but doubt- of the demonstration by Mr. Theodore Ozmun ful Althea Park follows her text. so that they can conduct their own. 'netsw -is-me: sf- HVID TH F? STA" s an ..,,. .v . 12" Dzcksy Scott proves her geometry problem to julie Wall and Herman Gauggel. Mechanical drawing students tediously complete their detailed sketc es. Become Acquainted With The Business, Mathematical Worlds Mathematics is an enjoyable, though time-consuming, subject at University High. It is composed of general math, algebra, business math, geometry, and trigonometry. This year college algebra and the Uni- versity of Illinois Committee on School Mathematics method have been added to the several courses offered by our school. UICSM is a modern method of teaching high school math. The commercial program at University High aids students in preparing for their career in this complex business world. Courses which are offered in this program are oflice practice, typing, and bookkeep- ing. In these courses many skills in typing, operating business machines and keeping books are gained. The student banking system is an outgrowth of this program. Freshmen in their first year typing class find Barbara Yee, with the aid of Miss Nancy Kan- ty zng an absorbing art, try to keep time bara, operates the Student Bank as Lorene to teacher's count. Chun and Harry Tanaka make deposits. .4-f-"""""' Howard Creason and Lani Goodness show Gail Okawa the steps involved in screen- printing. Fine arts class members work steadily on their stained glass projects to get them ready before Christmas. Pixie St. Denis needs Mr. Imai's help. Expose Themselves To Music, Art, Art courses at University High School offer an opportunity for the individual to develop a well-rounded background and to display his creative ability. Arts and crafts, industrial arts, and Fine arts are some of the courses offered. Students may undertake projects such as silk screening, enamel work, landscaping, figure sketching, window staining, and painting compositions in tempera. uszcally inclined students make up the advanced and which Mr. Floyd Uchima conducts. Music for enthusiasts at University High is an enjoyable course consisting of two main divisions, band and chorus. These enable students to increase their musical background and to take part in music presentations. This year a Christmas Concert, pre- sented jointly by the band and chorus, was broadcast over radio station KGU. Stu- dents of both classes also participated in V the Annual Music Festival. I7 7 Excited seventh grade ehoristers get organized to perform a few numbers at the Christmas assembly. " - World History inspires Milton Miyamoto, Bar' bara Oyama and Nathan Miyake. The Right-to-Work Laws seem to be the disputed subject for these American History debators. History And Foreign Language Courses, American and World History are re- quired courses for college entrance. These subjects enable students to understand the causes and origins of complex current af- fairs. This year, the World History class went on an excursion to see the Cinerama picture, "The Seven Wonders of the World." Stephen Bess, james Singleton and Barbara Kon eagerly await the answer to a question in Spanislii I class. QQQBPX a..-Qu-f"' flu Foreign language classes, consisting of Spanish and French, are elective courses which many students at University High find profitable. Their main purpose is to teach and make enjoyable the basic funda- mentals of foreign language. Under the close guidance of able prac- tice teachers, students industriously try to learn these languages which are sometimes necessary for college entrance. Gary Hayashi, Lorene Chun and joseph Kawa mura, first year French students, concentrate so they can follow a French recording. And Receive Preparation For Things To Come The Homemaking department offers three courses. They are Home Living I, Homemak- ing l, and Everyday Living. A popular course is Home Living I which is an elective course for seventh grade girls. It is mainly an exploratory course covering every phase of homemaking briefly to create more interest in homemaking. This course pre- pares the seventh grade girls for ninth grade Homemaking I. Homemaking I is a course to develop home- making skills, both managerial and manual, in girls who wish to become good homemakers later and to become better adjusted as family members now. Girls learn and have fun in preparing family meals, modeling, and all phases of homemaking. Girls and boys who are interested in ad- vanced homemaking take an Everyday Living course which is open to juniors and seniors. Here projects studied are much more deeply covered. Some of their projects deal with racial foods, family relations, personality development, and interior decorating. Barbara Hee and Darlene Nagano don kimonos to create an authentic Oriental atmosphere for their Iapanese luncheon in Home Living class. Pioudly modeling their own outfits after a Home Lining class fashion show are Iildith Gonsalves, Patricia Chun and Katherine Litter. Imlnstrious freshmen Sue jean Ching, Diane Sugi- hara and Elsie Viloria make use of various sewing skills in honzemaking class. Girls of the Everyday Living class prepare an authentic Hawaiian Iuau for the supervisors as part of their foods unit. I 1 va at u me F. N I go I no L me 5' i ,- nu-j .. f X A .n--f- i K I . , ,iq if JV---1 vw -,.L , 71 W" .. New with joy when Statehood. T state of the the United look back over the already thinking about ld Way t last attained er leaders set their gradua- they have in shaping the Terri- h ' 59 , 44VL VL ? -lat President FRANCIS ODA With the joys and pains of growing up still fresh within their minds and hearts, the seniors leave UI-IS to be- come men and women of the world. Their many years of schooling have prepared them well for the problems of life. School was a period of preparation for a better future for them. Begin- ning with a unit on Boy and Girl Re- lations and culminating with Love and Marriage during their senior year, these units, along with other units on careers, have helped them to take the needed steps toward the open door of opportunity. They have not only learned many things, but they have also contributed new ideas to the ever growing class programs. Class Day, originated dur- ing their sophomore year, was carried through with their class motto and flower, the carnation. Colors for the class were blue and white. Attend- ing the Senior Prom in April was the social highlight of the year. It was enjoyed as much as the informal camp held in March. Working with new concepts, learn- ing new things, and cooperating har- moniously have all passed by into the realm of treasured memories. And as the seniors walk through the swinging doors to the future to find their places, may they always be remembered for their share in making University High School a better school. Q4 ,g ' . V ..,., N, , wrfgg V- ' 4 3 r9F"'5,. -A , Y ww 'Q 43? F X Vice-President Secretary LILLIAN ADACHI ELLEN KOJIMA Elected Six Lead For A Year HI N Treasurer Sgt.-at-Arms Parliamentarian RANDALL KAJIKAWA SHARON KIM HARLEY MANNER rv LILLIAN ADACHI Y-Teens 10, ll, 125 Class Vice- Pres. 125 FTA ll, 123 Sr. Council Rep. 9, 1 1: OYC Delegate 12. FLORENCIO BARCARSE Hi-Y ll, 12: Athletic Comm. Rep. 123 CCS Comm. Rep. 103 Rifle Team 10, ll. SYLVIA ARMBRISTER Y-Teens 10, ll, 12g Ke Kupi- na'i 113 Spirit and Rally Comm. Rep. llg Handbook Comm. Rep. 10. The Class Motto Serious seniors in IIOf-S0-.S'6'1'l-OIIS aloha rzllire meet during Aloha Week to dzsfuss pressm dass issues - 1 ro 1 -- .1755-.'F'H.n..f JOHN BEGLEY LESLIE CHANG MARIA CHANG Team 105 Publicity Athletic Comm. Rep. 115CCS NHS 115 Sr. Social Comm. Rep. 115 Hi-Y 11, 12. Comm. Rep. 125 FTA 125 Rep. 125 FTA 125 PAAC 11, Band 11, 12. 125 Cheerleader 11. igWe Who Shall Leadn The mighty ones prove that they enjoy life . . . 5 NORMAN CHANG HR Treas. 125 PAAC 115 Hi- Y 11, Vice-Pres. 125 Athletic Comm. Rep. 10, 115 Assembly Comm. Rep. 10. especially when they have food in tlzeir mouths. ,,am.4,-Jaw at HERBERT CHING A . ,j-Q Tennis Team 11, 123 Hi-Y , - Q X 1 . ' Treas. 125 Rifle Team 105 5. Track 115 Basketball 12. -f- vfplw--l'1'wWl"Ih LOUELLA CHUN LINDA DAVIS CAROLE DODD Y-Teens 11, 125 Spirit and Transferred from Hilo High Transferred from Fo Rally Comm. Rep. 10, llg School, Hilo, Hawaii 115 High School, Seattle, PAAC 125 FTA 12. NHS 11, 125 PAAC ll, 123 125 Jr. Red Cross U Ke Kupina'i 11. Inspires Great Leadership Rep. 12. EDWARD ENOS EVERETT GLICK BARBARA I-IEE Basketball 11, 123 Spirit and Hi-Y 12. Publicity Comm. Rep. 10, 1 Rally Comm. Rep. 11, 12: 12g Y-Teens 10, ll, 12: Hi-Y 12. 11, 12: FTA 12: PAAC 12 1 VVILMA HOLT MELVIN HOSAKA A WILFRED IWA1 ER Vice-pres. 10, 115 Sr. Baseball 10, 11, 125 Hi-Y 11, HR Pres. 115 HR Vice-Pres ouncil Rep. 10, 113 Y-Teens 12g Sr. Council Rep. 105 Band 12: HR Treas. 103 NHS 11 0, 11, Vice-Pres. 125 Spirit 9, 10, 11, 12. 125 PAAC 11, 12. nd Rally 10, llg PAAC 12. Produces Hard Workers ,-1. ,, ...A V. M ., V ,W 1. A , , 2 1 - . arf I , Q, 3- 'Q I, . S.. ,Q-9 V N si ,k... J ' L 5: JF! 'GY' -M r - -f X- . , ' . x.: A L ' f 'six X . 'i'TilElidf.ifi3Q3S Alvin Lindls pooped after whirling the hula hoop, but everyones still merry and full of good humor at Senior Halloween party. JEAN IWATA HR Treas. 103 Uniki 11 Red Cross Comm. Rep. FTA 11, 123 Y-Teens 10 123 PAAC 12. JOHN JACKSON Transferred from Punahou 123 Athletic Comm. Rep. 12 Hi-Y Sec. 12 RANDALL KAJIKAWA SHARON KIM VERNON KOIKE HR Pres. llg HR Treas 10 eens 10 ll 12 HR Sec 10 NHS ll Class Treas. 12g NHS ll Treas 10 11 Class Sgt at Baseball 10 Publlclty C Basketball 10, 11, 125 Base arms 12 PAAC ll 12 NHS Rep 10 CCS Comm ba1l9, 10, 11, 12. 12 10 86 1 Appointed student chairmen "scratch their backs" to figure out the calendar of events, and how to dis- pose of senior class funds. And Reached Senior Maturity ALVIN LIND MERVYN LEE Band 10, ll, 125 Swimming HR Pres. 103 Student Body cam 10, 115 Rifle Team 103 Vice-Pres. 113 NHS Il, 12: Er. Council Rep. 10: Spirit PAAC 115 ISCF Pres. 12. nd Rally Comm. Rep. 10. ELLEN KOJIMA Class Sec. 12: HR Sec. 10, ll: Y-Teens 10, Sec. 11, 123 NHS ll, 121 PAAC 12. LINDA LANDES Transferred from Hilo High, Hilo, Hawaii 123 PAAC 125 Ke Kupina'i 12. 'Wnenf CAROLYN LEE Y-Teens 10, 11, 125 Publicity Comm. Rep. 10, 113 FTA 12: PAAC 12. ...V .21-..,.-'urea-ply:-4.-gay--l .V V., JOHN MACDONALD Transferred f rom Golden High School, Golden, Colo. llg PAAC ll, 123 Hi-Y 12. HARLEY MANNER Ke Pupina'i llg Spirit and Rally Comm. Rep. 125 Swim- ming Team llg NHS ll, 12: PAAC ll, 12.' Eager To Go Forth JEFFREY MARR Transferred from Roosevel High School, Honolulu u Oahu llg Hi-Y ll, 12: P licity Comm. Rep. ll. GLADYS MASAGATANI RAYMOND MAU HR Vice-Pres. llg Sr. Council Transferred from Iolani, Ho- Rep. 123 PAAC 12: Sr. Social nolulu, Oahu 115 Photog- Comm. Rep. 105 Quill and rapher 12g Hi-Y 1l,' 12. Scroll 12. CAROL MIYAMOTO Body Sec. 123 HR 10, 113 Songleader 119 11, 125 Y-Teens 10, 11, ec. 12. DAVID MURAKAMI LORRAINE NAGAI Rifle Team 103 Swimming NHS 115 Quill and Scroll 11 Team 113 Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Y-Teens 10, 11, 123 PAAC 12 ISCF 12g HR Treas. 12. FTA 11, 12. More Secure and Happy, JAMES NAPIER Ke Kupina'i 11, Editor 12: Handbook Comm. Rep. 10, 123 Sr. Council Rep. 123 Jr Red Cross Rep. 10, 11, 12. BETSY NII Student Body Pres. 12: Stu- dent Body Sec. 115 NHS ll, 123 Y-Teens 10, 11, 12: PAAC 11, 123 FTA ll, 12. ERIC NISHIMOTO ROY NISHISHITA GLORIA JEAN OBADO Basketball ll, 12: Baseball Student Body Tres. 125 HR Transferred from Lanai Hig 11g Hi-Y 123 Athletic Comm. Treas. 10, 115 HR Vice-Pres. School, Lanai City, Lanai ll Rep. 105 HR Sgt.-at-arms 10. 113 NHS ll, 123 Baseball 10, Y-Teens 11, 123 Handboo 11. Comm. Rep. 11. u Yielding To No Barriers, FRANCIS ODA PATRICK OSLER NORMAN OSUMI HR Pres. 10, 11: Class Pres. Tennis Team 115 Hi-Y 11, 12: NHS 123 HR Treas. 111 125 NHS ll, 125 Swimming Rifle Team 10, 113 NHS 11, Track Team 11: PAAC ll Team 115 PAAC 11, 12. 12. 129 HR Pres. 12. Z SUSAN PROCTOR PUAITANI SAKIMURA n " ' And Truly Grateful SALLY STEVENS a sferred from Berkeley Ke Kupmai 12, NHS 11, 12: FTA Treas. 12: Sr Social School, Berkeley, Calif. Y-Teens 10, 11, 123 ISCF 11, Comm. Rep. 103 Y-Teens 11: FTA 123 Y-Teens 12. 12. jr. Red Cross Comm. Rep. 10, llg PAAC 12. RAYMOND TADAKI RUTH TAKENAKA Body Vice-Pres. 123 Y-Teens 10, 11, 12: Songlead- R Pres. 10, llg HR Vice- er 113 NHS 11, 12g HR Sec. res. 103 Sr. Council Rep. 10, 10, 125 PAAC ll. 13 PAAC 11, 12. ROLAND TSUCHIYA I-Ii-Y Pres. 12: HR Sec. ll Track 115 Assembly Comm Rep. 113 jr. Red Cross Comm Rep. 10. CAROLYN UESUGI ETHEL UJIIE ROWENA WHANG Y-Teens 10, ll, 123 Uniki Handbook Comm. Rep. ll, Uniki ll, Co-Editor 125 HH Business Mgr. 123 HR Sec. 125 Jr. Red Cross Comm. Rep. Vice-Pres. 10, 125 NHS ll, 12 12: FTA 125 NHS ll, 12. llg NHS ll, 123 PAAC 12: Quill and Scroll ll, 12: FTA FTA 12. 113 Sec. 12. For The Privilege To Have Been Patrick Osler, james Witt, Linda Davis, and Francis Oda gravely examine and fit their "formal Chemises" hoping that they may stylzshly graduate in them. JAMES WITT LOIS YAMANAKA KAYE YANG m 11, 123 NHS ll, 123 11, 123 HR Sec. 113 FTA 123 porter 12: Chorus 10, ll: e Team 10. Sr. Social Comm. Rep. 10, ll, Uniki 12. 12. At Dear Old UI-IS SUSAN YOKOUCHI JOYCE YOSHIOKA NEWTON ZANE U Teens 10, ll, 12g HR Sec. Y-Teens 10, 11, 125 Chorus Photographer ll, 122 TCHHIS HR Treas. 115 NHS llg 105 Class Reporter 105 PAAC Team 103 Hl'Y 10. ll- Comm. Rep. 12: 12. AAC Vice-Pres. 10: Swimming Uniki 11, Co-Editor 12: NHS Y-Teens 10, 11, 12: Class Re- March Sophisticated seniors calmly await trans- portation to camp Erdman for three days of "togetherness." Treasured October Harmonizing at the senior party at the john jackson home are Melvin Hosaka, Miss Ellen Togo, Erir' Nishimoto, Ver- non Koike and Roland Tsuchiya. L Vi?-4 4' i . ' . af"-vweiis git W., 4 ' W -Sf ' nli V gf. as ' .s.....sq." ' was May A solemn baccalaureate message by Ray- mond Tadaki at the Salvation Army Chapel on May 31 leaves a lasting im- pression on seniors due to graduate days la ter. Memories December Betsy Nii, Susan Yokourhi, and Sharon Kim work diligently on Christmas der- orations at Hemenway Hall before the dance. April loziial seniors and datfv an removed from danring and exritnnent at lunzoi Senior Prom held at Royal Hawaiian Hotel, to pose for this memorable ptr fll TC. if June Seniors, sad at heart that they are leav- ing UHS eagerly take their last steps into the waiting arms of their families and friends. iviblh ,K , 1316, gm-nvvml-'w w Adachi, Lillian ....... Ahuna, Barbara ..... Aisaka, Roberta ..... Akau, Marsha ...... Akau, Sheila ....... Anzai, Carol ....... Anzai, Earl ........... Aoki, Sandra ........... Armbrister, Sylvia ,,... Asagi, Patsy ............. Au Hoy, Judith ..... Au Hoy, Richert ....... Auyong, Dayton ....,.... Auyong, jared ...........,.... Banner, Christopher Barcarse, Florencio ........ Baur, Glenn ..... ........... Begley, John .......,... Bekeart, Dana ......... Be ou, William p ......... Berkstresser, Betty ........ 77 l.-V,-V Ymfvwr-5 W- - You Will Find 19, 30, 32, 34 fIff'56 21, Bess, Stephen ................ ....... l 9, 24, 25 Blair, Stuart ......,........ .................. Blaisdell, Neal ...........,.... ....... Blewitt, La Vonna ........ Blewitt, Ronald ......... Bloom, Claire ............. Britten, Geraldine ........ Camp, Barbara .........,. Cathey, Paula .......,. --. Centeio, Barbara .,..... Chang 59 Chang Chang, Chang, Diane ......... Chang, Lauren ........ Chang , Leslie ...... Chang, Maria ,.......... Chang, Norman ,.,,. . Sherlyn ..... ,. , Carolyn ....... Charlotte ..,.... 23, 30, Char, Natalie ...... Chee, Robert ..... Chee, William ......,,,,. Cheong, Sue Ann ,...... Chew, Hedy ............. Chikamoto, Brian .....v. Ching, Clayton ....... Ching, Herbert ....... Ching, Reginald ......... Ching, Sandra ......... Ching, Sharon ..... Ching, Sue jean ..,,. Ching, Ching, Chong Choy, Choy, Choy, Chun, Chun, Verna ........ Wendell ..... , john ....... Diane .....,.. Melvin ....... Phyllis Gera ldyne ....... Kenneth ....... 23 "'ffffffff"EE .--fflii fffffffniif- 19 1 34, 82 32 60 63 68 67 34, 43 61 82 70 57 60 61 55 82 82 60 83 56 59 64 76 57 67 56 63 56 57 65 65 61 70 56 70 26,57 34 83 39. 83 34 83 57 57 65 59 60 60 61 83 57 60 55 77 64 70 60 56 61 55 61 Chun, Lorene ,,,.,,, Chun, Louella ....... Chun, Norman Chun, Patricia Chun, Regina Chun, Valerie ,...,.,...,.. Chung, David M- ......... .. Chung, Evelyn ........ .......... - ..... Chung, Leroy .,............ ........ 2 0, Clark, Mariorie ......,...... ........... Clevenger, Raye-Gene Collins, Patricia .,........... Cooil, Cannell ......,. Coulter, Cathy ........ 68, 74, 7 30, 34, 8 46, 6 55, 7 67 35, 6 31, 7 39, 71, 72 26, 29, 59 32, 64 56 59 Craig, Barry ............ ....,........... 6 5 Craig, Timothy ........,. ................... 5 7 Creason, Howard ........ ....... 4 4, 70, 75 Crooker, Maile ........ .......... 2 3, 68 Cykler, Cary Lee Darling, Linda ........ .............................. 6 8 Davis, Linda ........a,.... 30, 31, 73, 84, 92 De Frost, Robert ........ .......... - ............... 6 l Dill. Diane .....,..,..... ....................... 6 7 Dobbs, Tohn ............ ...... 2 3. 59 Dobbs, Virginia ...... .......................... 6 5 Dodd, Carole ........ - ......... .. ......-- 84 Earle, Barbara .,,... ...,............ 6 7 Emery, William ...... ................... 5 5 Enos, Edward ....,. ..,.. 2 5, 44, 45, 84 Everly, Gail .......... ............. 3 5, 63 Ferdun, Linda ...., ...................... 3 l,7l Fern, Robert .....,., .............................. 6 l Fern, Rae .,,,,,..,..,,,,, 34, 38 39 71,72 Fernandez, Suzann ..... ............... 2 7, 23, 56 Fitzsimmons, James ,...... ................-...... 64 Fong, David .............. ..........-. 6 5 Fong, Walter ........ ........--.- 5 9 Fox. Donald ..,.,...,.. ...... 2 6, 59 Fuiieki, Cheryl ...,.... ....,----------- 5 7 Fuiieki, Linda .,,... .......-.--.- 3 4. 7l Fuiimoto, Gary 2 .... ....... 2 0 4677.1 Fuiinaka, Kenneth ...... ,......... 5 0, 67 Fuiisue. Ann ............ .........-....---.- 7 0 Fuke, Richard ........ ....... 2 2, 46, 63 Fukumoto, Karen ........ ....,....,...... 5 7 Fukunaga, Carolyn ..,.. ...... 2 6, 59 Gauggel, Herman ........ ...... 7 l, 74 Geyer, lohn .............. ......... - 56 Glick, Everett .....,,.,..... ....................... 8 4 Gonsalves, Tudith ........ ,.........,..., 2 0, 57, 77 Goodness, Lani ........ ........ 2 3, 25, 70, 75 Goto, Alan . ,......,..,... ................. 5 l, 67 Halvorson, Ruth ........ .,...,....... 4 2, 68 Hardy, -Ioan ................. .......,, 6 0 Harris, Charlyn .........,..... ............ 5 5 Hashimoto, Andrew .................. .... ....,. 5 l , 64 Hasuike, Henry .............,..................... ......... 5 9 Hasuike, Howard ........ - ...... .. ...... - ........ ..... 5 6 ,, ,pun ,,,...,, Jnlllrnt. ,, , ,, .pgs-avg, ayashi, Gary-7 .....,, .,.... , ...,,,...,,,,,,,,,,-,,--,, 5 7 ayashi, Gary-10 ,,... ............,............ 2 2 68, 76 ee, Barbara ....,..,. 22, 30, 31 77, 84 ee, Richard ......... .,......................... .... 6 4 ee, Shirleyanne ...... .................... 2 8, 55 o, Cheryl ............. ....,.........,........... 6 1 olt, Mannie ....... ............ 1 9, 45,71 olt, Wilma ..... ...... 3 2, 34, 73, 85 olu, Carolyn ....... .,...................,,. 2 9, 60 olu, Wayne .......,..... ..,... 2 4, 25, 39 43, 71 onda, Vivian ......,....... ................ 3 5, 63 ormann, Nicholas ........ .......... 2 2, 65 osaka, Diane ,........... ................... 5 9 osaka, Melvin ........ ........ 8 5 94 osaka, Sheila ....,.. ...... 3 5 64 ull, Gary kehara, Carmen ..,... ........... - -. 35, 53 mada, Edward ........ - -----.---- 24, 55 mada, Kenneth ....... ,----,- 4 5, 71 mai, jerry ............. ..----..--------------- 5 7 ng, Darlene ..... ------------------------'-- 5 0 noue, Paul ........ -----------------,- 2 7, 51 rie, Dennis ....... ------ 2 4, 31 47, 70 vine, Paul rvine, William ........ ----------4------------ 5 1 takura, Wilson ...... .....,..------------------- 5 8 to, Francis .................... ......... - ...............-... 5 4 wai, Wilfred ................... ...... 2 1,30 31 34, 85 wanuma, Ann ..... .... .. ................. 5 9 wanuma, Tad ..... ...............--.---. 5 0, 68 wata, jean ....... ----.-.M 34 85 wata, Nancy ....... ...... 3 5, 55 aber, Charlene ...... ............. 2 0 67 ackson, Gregg .,...... ..--------------- 4 9, 61 ackson, john ................ ...-. : 24, 36, 49, 86 ervey, William, Jr. ....... .......-------. 2 2 55 aaua, Lani .................. .4------,---------,---- 5 8 ajikawa, Randall ...... ---,- 4 4, 81 86 ajikawa, Vernon akimoto, Edwin ........ 45 63 am, Shelle .............. ....... 3 5 63 amada, Pauline ........ .---.-------4 5 5 amins, Diane .......... ------- 2 5 64 aneshiro, David ........ --------- 5 7 anno, john anno, Roy apuniai, Daniel ........ ------ 2 7 50 atsunuma, Kaylene ,-------- ---4-- 5 7 awamura, joseph .,...... ----- 3 1, 70 76 awamura, Winifred ,,.,.,.....,,.....,......... 67 awauchi, Brian .......... .............................., 2 9 55 awauchi, Carl ...... 19, 21, 31, 47 70 eithley, Judith ....,. ............,........... ..... . 7 1 elly, Colleen ....,.. ......,..,........ ...... 5 7 im, Randall ....... ........................... ...... 6 7 im, Sharon ..... 23, 30, 73, 86, 95 im, Sherilyn ....... ........................ 2 6, 57 imura, Karen ..... ,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, 5 5 inch, Marilyn ...... ....,, 5 5 ing, Peter ........... ,, ,,.,,, 60 ing, Sally ..,.........-. .. 35,63 nudsen, Herbert ........ ,-,D ,,,, U 63 nudsen, Karen ...... ,,,,.,, 4 9, 68 o, Ronald ..,...... - W, 29, 55 och, james ....... ,,,,,, 6 0 Koch, Virginia .......... ..,............,,,,.,.,.,,...,.. 2 8 Koike, Charlotte ........ .....,..... 2 3, 84, 36 37,70 Koike, Vernon ......... ..... 2 1, 31, 33, 34, 86, 94 Kojima, Ellen ............. ..,.......... 3 0, 31, 81, 87 Komatsu, Georgine ...... ....,.. , ,.,....,,..,,,,,,,, 6 l Komuro, David ,,...,.. ...,.. l 9 22, 64 Kong, Barbara ..,..,. ....., 3 5, 63, 76 Kono, Kathleen Krautheim, Carol ...... ..,.., 3 4 37, 70 Kunihisa, Anita ,,...,,. ,.,,..,. 3 5, 63 Kunimitsu, Robert ........ 51,64 Kurisu, Craig ............. .,....,...,... 6 5 Lai, Andrea ............... ..... 2 3 35,65 Lampard, Barbara ....,....... 21, 35, 65 Landes, Linda ............ ....... 3 0, 31 37, 87 Lau, Donald ....,...... ......,....,... 3 1, 71 Lau, Grant ....,,.. .,..,.........,... 5 6 Lau, Ronald ....... ....... 6 5 Lau William ,,..... ,...... 5 7 Lee, Ann .....,,...,.. ...........,,, 6 8 Lee, Beverly ........ ............. 2 5,68 Lee, Carolyn ....... ...... 3 0 34 87 Lee, Diana ........ .,...... 3 9, 70 Lee, john ........ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 5 9 Lee, Kenneth ....... ..,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, I 9, 63 Lee, Leanna ......... ..,,... 1 9, 21 23, 68 Lee, Lorna .............,. ,,,,.,,-.,,.,,.,.. 3 5, 63 Lee, Maycevene ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,, 5 5 Lee, Mervyn ....... -.. ...,.... 30 31,87 Lee, Myrna ...... ....,.. 2 2, 32 35,64 Lee, Naomi ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,-, 2 9, 61 Lee, Stephen ....,,. ..,,,.. , , ..,,....,, 56 Lee, Sylvia ..,......., ,.,,,,, 7 0 Lee, Vincent ...,... ...,,,, 5 9 Lee, Wayne .,.... ......, 6 5 Len, Robin .,.... ,--,,,, 6 1 Leong, Phillip Le Vine, James ..,..,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Lewis, Lance ....... .,.,,., 2 l, 22 48, 64 Lewis, Leah ............. .,,,.,,.,.,,,., 2 4, 7l Lim, Laurence ......, ,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Lind, Alvin ,....,... ,..,,,., 8 5,87 Lind, Bonnie ,.,.... .,...,....T 6 7 Lind, Loren ....., ,,..,,, 6 4 Lopez, Ldla Luke, Loretta ..s...., ,,,,-,,,,,,- 2 2, 29 Luke, Warren ...,.. 22 50,63 Lum, Allan ....,.... ,.,,.,,,,,,, 2 8, 57 Lum, Linda .,.,... ,.,,,,,,s..,,,, 3 4 71 Lum, Lucille .,..... ,.,.,, 2 3,42 49, 67 Lum, Phyllis .......,.., ,.,,.....,, l 37, 70 Lum, Rosalind .,,,......,,,,,,.s 55 Luter, Kathy ....... .,,,,.,, 5 5, 77 Maeda, Earline ....... ,,.,.,..... 5 6 Maeda, Karen ,.,,.. ................,,,.............,... 2 6, 56 Maeda, Linda .......,........,..,....,....,,....,.....,.,....,.,... 61 Manner, Harley ....,....,.. 19, 24, 25, 30, 31, 49 81, 88 Marr, jeffrey ....... ...................,.................... 3 2, 88 Martin, Kurt ,.......... ................,......................... 5 5 Martin, james .....,....... .................. 2 1, 44, 45 51, 71 Maruyama, Howard Masagatani, Gladys ........ 19, 22, 23, 30, 33, 38, 39, 88 Masagatani, Mabel ............................................ 35, 64 Mason, jackie .......,.................................................. 60 Matsumoto, Christine ..,,.. ..-. - .. 35. 53 Mau, Georgina ............., .,..... 5 5 Mau, Raymond ....... McE1rath, Brett ....... Mclilrath, Gail ....... Mc Intosh, Collin .,.,. Mc Intosh, Charles ....,. Mc Laren, Ian .,..,.....,... MacDonald, James .....,... MacDonald, John ,.,,.......,...,. Mac Laren, Alexander M etts, Perry ..................... Miki, Kiseko Miller, Grant Minn, Geraldine ........ Mirikitani, Charlys .,...... Mitobe, Richard ........,... Mitsuyoshi, Steven ...... Mitsuzawa, Janice ........ Miyake, Nathan ..,..... Miyamoto, Carol ....,... Miyamoto, Henry .,....,, Miyamoto, Milton .,.... Miyauchi, Dwight ,....... Miyoshi, Carole .......... Mizuno, Elaine ....... Mottl, Tahi ............. Murakami, David ...... Murakami, Elaine ........ Murakami, Linda ........ Murakami, Stephen ...... Murashige, Allen ...... Murata, Iris .......,..... -,.,....,,,-Y-W..-..--...., .,.,.,-wwf 21 rv-W,--,--,-,-, 19, 19, QfQfQ"EEifE?if ""is,'56f3'i, -ffl Murata, Sanford ,........... ....... ...,....,... Murayama, Howard ...... ......,......,...,,....... Nagai, Lorraine ---- .......... ..-- ......... Nagano, Darlene ...... Nagano, Diane ....... 23, 24 Nahm, Craig .................. ..........,............ 34 N akagawa, Helen ..,........ ..... 3 0, 31, Nakanishi, Lorraine ....... Nakano, Myron ............ Nakamura, June ......,. Nakamura, Lynn ........... Nakashima, Carol ......,. Nakashima, Jeanne Nakashima, Miles -..-- N akayama, Rauyl ........ Napier, James .....,...... Naramoto, Elaine ..,... Nii, Betsy ................ Nii, Stella .............,. Nishimoto, Alice ,...., Nishimoto, Clyde .,.... Nishimoto, Eric ........ Nishimura, Nishimura, N ishishita, Noda, Lillia Ann .....,., David ........ Roy ..... nn .....,...... -f-fff'Qi5 19, 20, 30 18,19, 30, 31 ffili ..Qf"is,'56 38, 39, 88 32, 66, 68 22,67 56 64 27 28, 54 31, 88 56 57 21 35,64 26, 59 --- ..... 70 46 50, 63 29, 60 21 67, 76 32 34, 89 56 51, 67, 76 28, 61 56 35, 65 61 72, 89 25 34, 70 25 32, 67 26, 61 56 26, 60 31, 70 65 30, 89 34 71, 77 67 27, 55 36 37, 70 .-.L 28,55 44, 68 35,65 20, 56 22 35, 65 26 50, 60 33 51, 68 36 37,89 -,- 35, 63 34 89,95 lili 31 O'Conner, Lynne .......,..,.,.,.......,,.,.,,,,,,,,, Obado, Glo ria Jean ......................,,.,,.., ,... Oda, Francis ..,....,....,....... 30, 31, 36, 37, Oda, Kenneth ......... ..........t..,.,,...,,.,..,,,,,,,- Oda, James Oh, Yvonne Ohta, Raymond ........ 48, Ei 80, 60 68 57 90, 94 57 71 34, 90 35, 63 59 39, 90 90, 92 51, 63 60 27, 57 24, 65 Okawa, Ben ...... ....,.....................,........... 5 Okawa, Gail ................. 30, 31, 34, 37,71 7 Oki, Gilbert .........,........... .........................,.. 2 7,5 Onomoto, Linda Mae ...,.. .,.,..................... 2 9,6 Oshima, Eilene ...,,....,, ................. 3 5 Osler, Patrick ......,... ..... 3 1, 48, 90, 9 Osumi, Norman ...... ...............,. 3 0, Oyama, Barbara ...... ..........,.,........ 6 7 7 Ozaki, Roberta .....,.. .,.....,....... - ............. 5 Ozaki, Shirley .... ,..... 2 4, 25, 37, 71, 7 Pang, Leila Mei ...... ..................... 35 6 Pang, Norma ............ ............ 3 5 6 Pangburn, Sandra .....r. ,,...,. 2 7 5 Park, Althea ............ ......... 7 0, 7 Park, Dennis ...... ......... 5 Park, Jerry ............ 6 Park, Melburn ......... .,..... 5 l 6 Patrick, Beverly ...... 6 Pendleton, Judith ..,.. ...... 3 l, 7 Phillip, Joan ,....... ........ 3 5,6 Prade, Steve ........ ............... .......... .... 6 Proctor, Susan ...... -, ......... --- ....... 34, 9 Racuya, Carl ......,. .... . 19, 44,6 Racuya, Keith ...... ........ - . ...... 20, 6 Reeves, Bunchie ...... - ...... 35, 6 Reid, Ann ............ ...... .... 6 Rian, Sylvia Rian, Linnea ., ,,,. ......... ........ 3 l 7 Rickard, Randall Roberts, Penny Rogers, Joanne ........ ..... 6 Runcik, Emil .,.... ..... 6 Runcik, Milo ....,. ....... ..... 2 Sagum, Marvin ......,. .............. ..... 6 Sagum, Nelson ........ .-.. .................. 5 Sakata, Merritt .,..,.., ................. ...... 5 Sakata, Sharon ..... .,,..... ........----. 2 l , 35, 6 Sakimura, Pualani ..,.. ....... 3 0, 31 , 73, 9 Sakimura, Ronald .,..,.. ...-............- 2 8, 6 Salvador, Chester . ...... ..... 2 l 51,6 Santoki, Michael ...... .-------,- 5 1 6 Sasaki, Sharon .,,. , ..-- 22 5 Sato, Brian ..,. , .,,.... ........ 2 8 5 Sato, Joanne ........ ...-...,... ...... .... 5 Sato, Melvin .,,..,...... ..... 2 l 47 6 Satogata, Francis ....... .................... 6 Scott, Dicksy ........... ............ 6 7 7 Shigekane, Fred ..,.... ..................... 2 l 6 Shiraki, Jon .......,,.... .,................... 2 7 5 Singleton, James .... ....... 20, 25 70 7 Smith, Karen Alyce ..,.... ............... ........ . . - 5 Smith, Pauline .,...... .........,............- 5 Smith, Wayne ....... ...... 2 3, 42 6 Sonoda, Howard ...... ........ 4 8 7 Soper, Sharon ....,, .-,...- . 28 6 Souza, Stephen .....-,. --.--- -----,-, 6 9 7 Stratton, Gregory ..... ............. ........ .... 5 St. Denis, Mary Laura ............. 61 7 Stevens, Sally ....,.....,............ .,... 2 2 34 9 Sugihara, Craig ............--- .................... 5 Sugihara, Diane ...... ..... 2 3 64 7 Sugihara, Dennis ....... ..-..-... - ...... s ............ 6 Sueda, Lloyd ..,......... ----.- 2 0, 23 46 6 Suyama, Susan ........ ----------................ . 5 Tadaki, Calvin ....,... ------.---............. 6 adaki, Harold .... adaki, Raymond Taga, Robert ........ Takamune, Diane Takasaki, Fulton ....... Takasaki, John ,... Takemoto, Harvey Takenaka, Ruth .,.... Tam, Alan . ......... . Tanaka, Gladys ........ Tanaka Harry ........ Tanaka Henriann Tanaka Tanaka Tanaka Reginald Susan ........ Winona ........... Tanimura, Richard Thom, Lambert .,.........,. Thompson, Charles Tom, Dewey .,..,.......... Tokuhama, Alwin ..,. , Tomai, Valerie ...,., Tsuchiya, Daryl ..... Tsuchiya, Roland . Tsugawa. Alan ........ Uesugi, Carolyn ...... Uiiie, Ethel .......... Uyehara, Kay ....,....... Vaught, Susan ..,...... Vilmaire. Delphine Viloria, Elsie .,......... Vine, lames if1I212f36f36f Q2f2n12f23f31f 32 19 32, nnuunununu2u34 222222220246 Qff2u15f25f36f 22222 23,3o, 21 25 i2tunQ2f242 Q21fn36f31f34 Nunn 20,30,3l nQffn23 31 50 43 46 38 32 1 26 91 21 44 34 U32 67 35 70 20 51 51 44 21 91 46 39 34 35, 64 Vine, .lo-Ann .,............. ----------- 2 4, 25, Wachter, William .....,. .....,.... - ..A....4-----,,- wan, Julie ,.,,,,,,,..,.. ......... 2 5 71 72 Walton, Betsy Lee ....... .,....-.-------,-,-4-----4,,,-'44-'------ Weinberg, David .......................,...---..-- 21 22151, Whang, Rowena ............ 19, 23, 30, 31, 34 39, 72, 55 94 67 67 67 59 55 91 64 71 74 65 64 55 60 73 60 71 63 68 67 71 94 64 92 92 68 61 70 77 67 68 74 55 67 92 Witt, Fred ...... Witt, james ........ Wright, Roger ...,.. Wong, Juliette ....... Wong, Lester .......,. Q1f'26f31n 22 H52 234 24 34 Wong, Suzanne ......... .- ................. .- Yamamura, Janice ....... .......,.............. Yamamura, Peter ...,.,. ..,..,...... 2 0. 23, Yamanaka, Lois ....... ...... 1 9, 23, 30, Yamane, Brian ...... ............,..,., Yamane, Deane ....... ,.,....,.. - ....... Yamashita, Fay ............. Yanagisako, Dianne Yang, Carolyn ........,... Yang, Dianne .,...... Yang, Kaye .,......,....,. Yang, Raymond ....... Yang, Vernon ........ Yap Frank ....,... Yap Richard ..,..,.. Yee, Barbara ..,.., Yee, joseph ....... . Yee, Kenneth Yee, Milton ..,,.... Yee, Randall ....,,.... Yokouchi, Susan ....... Yoshimoto, Melven Yoshioka, -Ioyce ..,... . Yoshiura, Howard Young, Allen ..... 1 .... Young, Bernice ...... Young, jade ..-.......... 1fff236f 23, .vnu 25, 22, , 44 39 H26 33 31 25 32 61 35 35 37 21 29 U26 51 Young, james .....-......... Young, Rockefeller Zane, Allen ,...........--..----1 - Zane, Gordon ............. ----- Zane, Newton ........ lahalo, Thank You Dr. Torlef Nelson, Acting Principal Mrs. Edith Ezuka, Secretary Mr. Claude Takekawa, Tongg Publishing Co. Kenneth's Photo Studio S. K. Smith Co., Covermakers 20, 34, 37, 9 I 9 D D in 24 19 26, 34253 35,31, 3o,32, 22,26, 38,48, Mr. Robert Schuman and Mr. Stanley Yamamoto, Art Supervisors 61 93 55 71 61 56 59 68 93 55 57 60 68 65 68 93 71 65 59 64 74 70 61 55 95 71 93 65 59 61 67 57 65 55 93 Your 1959 U IKI From Rowena Whang, Lois Yamanaka . Carolyn Uesugi . . Barbara Hee, Howard Sonoda . Wilma Holt, Kaye Yang . . Lois Yamanaka, Gloria jean Obado Wayne Holu, Diana Lee . . Patsy Asagi, Leroy Chung . . Gladys Masagatani, Rae Fern . . . Newton Zane, Raymond Mau . . . Co-Editors Business Manager . . Art . Administration . Activities . Sports . Classes . Seniors . Photographers We,l1 Remember You Good Luck To You Till We Meet Again ALOHA v . , x . ,, x , ...S 4 Af, Q ,Q Q, ' J, 1 ,c , J 2, Q w , Q NN, . k a x ' ,. 1-'M Q I .v is we Xqm gsypii I.. If-L 59: 25? 'S 'Y 'fl A , is wgugw . R '- E .-. vi. izvzvv 3l'vQ..' n -- ww

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University High School - Uniki Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 50

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University High School - Uniki Yearbook (Honolulu, HI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 112

1959, pg 112

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1959, pg 47

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