List of Punahou School alumni

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Shown below is a list of notable graduates, students who attended, and former faculty of Punahou School.

*indicates attended Punahou but did not graduate with senior class.

Parents and children of alumni are noted only if they have made significant achievements in the same field or activity.

Numerous athletic, educational, cultural, business, and government leaders of significance to the State of Hawaii have been excluded, as well as most University of Hawaii and other State of Hawaii educators, and Hawaii-based entertainers, and artists

Contents

Olympic athletes, medalists and other world champions[edit]

Beach volleyball[edit]

Diving[edit]

Dressage (Equestrian)[edit]

Kayaking[edit]

Sailing[edit]

Swimming[edit]

Warren Kealoha, 1920 and 1924 gold medalist in swimming
Buster Crabbe, 1928 bronze and 1932 gold medalist in swimming, then Hollywood leading man
Lindsey Berg, two-time Silver Medalist setter for US Volleyball, 2004, 2008, and 2012

Volleyball[edit]

  • '66 Miki Briggs McFadden (USC) — 1968
  • '69 Dodge Parker (Long Beach) — 1968
  • '92 Mike Lambert (Stanford) — 1996, 2000[19]
  • '98 Lindsey Berg (Minnesota) — 2004, 2008 silver medalist, 2012 silver medalist.[20][21]

Water polo[edit]

Track[edit]

Other world champion athletes and recent All-Americans[edit]

  • '75 Jay Anderson (Pepperdine) — 1977, 1978, 1979 All-American in volleyball
  • '75 Mark Rigg (Pepperdine) — 1977 All-American in volleyball
  • '77 Peter Ehrman (UCLA) — All-American in volleyball
  • '79 Kathy Shipman (Arizona State) — All-American in swimming
  • '82 Matt Rigg (Pepperdine) — 1985, 1986 All-American in volleyball
  • '84 Doug Rigg (Pepperdine) — 1988 All-American in volleyball
  • '99 Elisa Au (Hawaiʻi) — 3-time World Karate Federation World Champion, Black Belt Magazine Hall of Fame, 2005 best amateur athlete Sullivan Award finalist[25][26][27][28][29]

Professional athletes[edit]

Football[edit]

Norm Chow, former NFL offensive coordinator
Manti Te'o, NFL rookie linebacker
Michelle Wie, LPGA winner

Baseball[edit]

  • '71 Nolan Ramirez (Whittier) — drafted by the Oakland A's (193 games in the minor leagues)
  • '73 Glenn Goya (Colorado State) — drafted by the SF Giants, pitched a perfect state championship game, led the nation in hitting in college with a .485 average and 17 HR in 165 ABs, and batted over .300 (203 games in the minor leagues).[36]
  • '81 Mark Beavers (BYU) — drafted by the Oakland A's (pitched in 77 games in the minor leagues)
  • '81* Joey Meyer (baseball player), Jr. (Hawaiʻi) — Milwaukee Brewers first baseman 1988-89 (156 games)[37]
  • '88 Bill Blanchette (UH) — drafted by the California Angels (pitched in 38 games in the minor leagues)
  • '96 Chris Small — drafted by the Toronto Bluejays (44 games in the minor leagues)[38]
  • '96 Damon "Asian Kryptonite" Yee (Vanderbilt) — drafted by the Houston Astros (pitched in 32 games in the minor leagues)
  • '97 Justin Wayne (Stanford) — Florida Marlins pitcher 2002-04 (pitched in 26 games)
  • '00 Kea (Paul) Kometani (Pepperdine) — drafted by the Texas Rangers (pitched in 139 games in the minor leagues)
  • '04 Kaohi Downing (Point Loma Nazarene) — drafted by the San Francisco Giants (194 games in the minor leagues)
  • '07 Zack Kometani (USD) — drafted by the San Diego Padres (276 games in the minor leagues)

Volleyball[edit]

Fred Hemmings, state senator and world surfing champion, 1968
Carissa Moore, surfing champion, 2011

Tennis[edit]

Golf[edit]

Surfing[edit]

Leading medical doctors[edit]

Professional society and government leaders[edit]

Other prominently published medical researchers and research faculty[edit]

  • '36* Harrison Latta (UCLA) — Emeritus Professor of Pathology at UCLA (scholar.google best ~ 242) (attended 1928-33)
  • '51 William P. Tunell (Notre Dame) — Professor and Chief of Pediatric Surgery, University of Oklahoma (scholar.google best ~ 178)
  • '53 John Maesaka (Harvard) — Emeritus Director of Nephrology at Long Island Jewish Medical Center and Winthrop University[50] (scholar.google best ~ 332)
  • '63 William R. Sexson[dead link] (Air Force Academy) — Clinical Dean and Professor of Pediatrics at Emory[51] (scholar.google best ~ 161)
  • '65 W. Jonathan Lederer (Harvard) — Professor of Physiology at Maryland (scholar.google best ~ 1466)
  • '66 Earl R. Shelton (Stanford) — Researcher at Syntex (scholar.google best ~ 414)
  • '69 Dale T. Umetsu (Columbia) — Endowed Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard[52] (scholar.google best ~ 1090)
  • '70 Dean T. Yamaguchi (Northwestern) — Clinical Investigator of Cancer at VA Medical Center, LA (scholar.google best ~ 237)
  • '71 Jan H. Wong (Stanford) — Professor of Surgery at UCLA[53] (scholar.google best ~ 281)
  • '73 James D. Oliver III (Naval Academy) — Major and Fellow of Nephrology at Walter Reed Army Medical Center (scholar.google best ~ 453)
  • '75 Nelson L. Michael (UCLA) — Colonel and Director of Retrovirology at Walter Reed Army Institute of Research, appointed to the Presidential Commission for the Study of Bioethical Issues (scholar.google best ~ 1004)
  • '75 Lance S. Terada (Amherst) — Professor of Internal Medicine at University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center (scholar.google best ~ 256/1292)
  • '77 Hyo-Chun Yoon (Harvard) — Department of Radiological Sciences at UCLA (scholar.google best ~ 284)
  • '78 Raymond T. Chung (Harvard) — Professor of Medicine at Harvard (scholar.google.best ~ 1235)
  • '78 Francis Duhaylongsod (Duke) — Global Medical Director, Edwards Lifesciences; Division of Thoracic Surgery at Duke University Medical Center; Inventor of minimally invasive cardiac surgery (scholar.google best ~ 199)
  • '79 Theodore R. Cummins (Swarthmore) — Professor of Pharmacology and Toxicology at Indiana (scholar.google best ~ 404)
  • '79 Mahesh Mankani[dead link] (Stanford) — Professor of Surgery at UCSF (scholar.google best ~ 1499)
  • '79 Arno J. Mundt (Stanford) — Chair of Radiation Oncology at UCSD (scholar.google best ~ 297)
  • '79 Annabelle A. Okada (Harvard) — Fulbright Scholar, Professor of Medicine at Kyorin U (Tokyo), Practical Manual of Ocular Inflammation[54] (scholar.google best ~ 293)
  • '79 Leanne Brooks Scott (Rice) — Dean of Research at Baylor College of Medicine[55] (scholar.google.best ~ 330)
  • '79 Karen K. Takane (Michigan) — Research Professor of Medicine at U Pittsburgh (scholar.google best ~ 190)
  • '79 Hal F. Yee[dead link] (Brown) — Head of Gastroenterology and Interim Chief of Medicine at UCSF (scholar.google best ~ 364)
  • '79 Alan R. Yuen (Berkeley) — Professor of Medicine at Stanford Medical (scholar.google best ~ 498)
  • '80 Daniel C. Chung[dead link] (Harvard) — Professor of Medicine at Harvard (scholar.google best ~ 1427)
  • '84 Jason T. Kimata (Carleton) — Professor of Microbiology at Baylor (scholar.google best ~ 289)

Other clinical faculty at top medical schools or clinically notable M.D.'s[edit]

  • '32 Andrew S. Wong (Yale) — Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology at Yale[56]
  • '37* M. Neil MacIntyre (Michigan) — Professor of Anatomy and Human Genetics at Case Western (attended 1931-35)[57][58]
  • '50 Ray Maesaka (Harvard) — Director of Dentistry at Indiana, Maesaka Award (Indiana University School of Dentistry)[59][60][61]
  • '52 Wilfred Morioka (Princeton) — Professor of Surgery at UCSD, President of Otolaryngologic Society, and United States Navy Captain[62][63]
  • '57* Cordelia Hartwell Puttkammer (Tufts) — Professor at Howard University, Working with Substance-exposed Children and My Motor Baby (attended 1951-54)
  • '64 Stephen W. Wong[dead link] — Professor of Ophthalmology at Temple[64]
  • '72 Nancy Morioka-Douglas (Stanford) — Chief of Family Medicine at Stanford[65]
  • '75 Michelle Y. Braunfeld[dead link] (Michigan) — Professor of Anesthesiology at UCLA[66]
  • '77 Sidney Ontai (Harvard) — Professor of Family Medicine at USC[67][68]
  • '78 Martha Stricklin Heppard(Harvard) — martha.md, Acute Obstetrics
  • '78 Dimitri Voulgaropoulos (Harvard) — Professor of Anaesthesiology at Arizona[69]
  • '79 David B. Hale (Hawaii) — Twin Cities Business "Health Care Hero" for emergency medical service while deployed in Iraq
  • '79 Scott Oishi (Washington STL) — Professor of Surgery at University of Texas Southwestern Medical School[70]
  • '80 Elizabeth Blair (Creighton) — Professor of Surgery at U Chicago[71][72]

Other leading educators and researchers[edit]

General Samuel Chapman Armstrong, founder of Hampton University, one of many heroes at Gettysburg

Administrators and General Subjects[edit]

Law and business[edit]

Science[edit]

Logic, philosophy, mathematics, computing and engineering[edit]

  • '59* Robert M. Harnish (Berkeley) — Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at Arizona, twenty books, including Linguistics and Minds, Brains, Computers[95] (scholar.google best ~ 1624) (attended 1954-57)
  • '62 John Stephen Walther (MIT) — Hewlett Packard developer of CORDIC (scholar.google best ~ 1071)
  • '63 Stephen R. Olson (Annapolis) — Director at Raytheon, Modeling and Simulation in Systems Engineering (see Systems Engineering references) (scholar.google best ~ 34)
  • '65 Lynn Sumida Joy[dead link] (Harvard/Radcliffe) — Professor of Philosophy at Notre Dame, book on Pierre Gassendi (scholar.google best ~ 96)
  • '69 John P. Richardson, Jr. (Harvard) — Professor of Philosophy at NYU, four books including Nietzsche
  • '72 Bruce M. Ikenaga (MIT) — Professor of Mathematics at Case Western and Millersville University (scholar.google best ~ 34)
  • '72 Patricia Sullivan Kale (Berkeley) — Lawrence Livermore computer scientist, one of the many co-authors of "Finished Sequence of the Human Genome", Nature[96]
  • '72 Michael C. Loui[dead link] (Yale) — IEEE Fellow, Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at U Illinois, Department Chairman, Graduate Dean (scholar.google best ~ 282)
  • '72 Phillip M. Smith[dead link] (Cornell) — IEEE Fellow, Director and Engineering Fellow at BAE Systems (scholar.google best ~ 158)
  • '74 John Bear (New Mexico) — SRI International computational linguist (scholar.google best ~ 295)
  • '79 Constance Ramos (Berkeley) — biological cyberneticist and patent lawyer, Department Chair at Merritt College, NASA Ames (scholar.google.best ~ 35)
  • '79 Ronald Loui (Harvard) — Professor of Computer Science at Wash U, patent holder on packet processing hardware,[97] Knowledge Representation and Defeasible Reasoning and Legal Knowledge and Information Systems (scholar.google best ~ 500)
  • '81 Robert C. Zak, Jr. (MIT) — patent holder on variable-refresh DRAM,[98] other computing architectures (scholar.google best ~ 617)
  • '82 Chau Wen Tseng (Harvard) — Professor of Computer Science at U Maryland, Languages and Compilers for Parallel Computing and Computational Biology and Bioinformatics (scholar.google best ~ 677)
  • '89 Herbie K. H. Lee III (Yale) — Professor of Statistics at UC Santa Cruz, Multiscale Modeling and Bayesian Nonparametrics (scholar.google.best ~ 111)

Social science[edit]

U.S. Senator from Connecticut Hiram Bingham III, Professor of History at Yale and explorer, possible inspiration for Indiana Jones
Secretary of HEW John W. Gardner, architect of the Great Society, Professor of Management, and Education at Stanford, awarded Presidential Medal of Freedom
U.S. President Barack Obama, formerly U.S. Senator from Illinois, Constitutional Law Lecturer at University of Chicago
  • '23 Laura M. Thompson (Mills) — Anthropologist who taught at UNC, NC State, CCNY, CUNY, SIU, SFU, and UH; Malinowski Award and honorary LLD from Mills College, Toward a Science of Mankind and Secret of Culture, spouse of Indian Affairs Commissioner John Collier (reformer) (scholar.google best ~ 122)
  • '31*(?) Paul Linebarger, a.k.a. Cordwainer Smith — Instructor in Government at Harvard, Professor of Political Science at Duke and Johns Hopkins, fifteen books of science fiction, five nonfiction works including Psychological Warfare, Bronze Star, Army Major, helped form Office of War Information, advisor to CIA and John Kennedy, buried at Arlington National Cemetery (attended 1919-20)[99] (scholar.google best ~ 100)
  • '43 Joyce Lebra Chapman (Minnesota) — Fulbright Scholar, Emerita Professor of History at Colorado, nine books on women and Asia (scholar.google best ~ 82)
  • '62 Elise Kurashige Tipton[dead link] (Wellesley) — Professor and Chair of Japanese Studies, University of Sydney (Australia), Modern Japan, Japanese Police State, etc. (scholar.google best ~ 53)
  • '63 Jonathan M. Chu[dead link] (Penn) — Fulbright Scholar, Professor of History at U Massachusetts Boston, Neighbors, Friends, or Madmen (scholar.google best ~ 28)
  • '63 Christine Hamilton Rossell[dead link] (UCLA) — Endowed Professor of Political Science, Boston University, five books including School Desegregation in the 21st Century (scholar.google best ~ 299)
  • '65 Frederick E. Hoxie[dead link] (Amherst) — Endowed Professor of History at U Illinois, twenty books on Native American peoples (scholar.google best ~ 476)
  • '66 Ellen Lenney (UH) — Professor of Psychology at U Maine Orono, early researcher on gender roles, oft cited, e.g., Women Don't Ask (scholar.google best ~ 638)
  • '68 E. Mark Cummings III (Johns Hopkins) — Endowed Chair in Psychology at Notre Dame U, five books on child development (scholar.google best ~ 1073)
  • '68 Patrick Vinton Kirch (Penn) — Endowed Professor of Anthropology at UC Berkeley, elected to American Philosophical Society, nine books on oceanic and Polynesian prehistory (scholar.google best ~ 686)
  • '68 Patricia A. Roos (UC Davis) — Professor of Sociology at Rutgers, Explaining Women's Inroads into Male Occupations, and Gender and Work, VP of American Sociological Association (scholar.google best ~ 1323)
  • '70 James J. Moore (Stanford) — Professor of Anthropology at UCSD (scholar.google best ~ 477)
  • '78 John Lie (Harvard) — Endowed Professor of Sociology at UC Berkeley and U Illinois, Dean of International Studies, six books on Korea, Japan, and two textbooks on sociology (scholar.google best ~ 302)
  • '79 Sun Ki Chai (Stanford) — Professor of Sociology at U Hawaii, Culture and Social Theory, Social Computing, Choosing an Identity (scholar.google best ~ 48)
  • '83 Jennifer Hickson Frankl (Princeton) — Professor of Economics at Williams College
  • '84 Hugh C. Crethar (Oklahoma) Associate Professor of Counseling and Counseling Psychology at Oklahoma State University and co-author of Inclusive Cultural Empathy (scholar.google best ~ 99)
  • '89 Adria L. Imada[dead link] (Yale) — Professor of Ethnic Studies at UCSD
  • '89 Devah Pager (Wisconsin) — Associate Professor of Sociology at Princeton University (scholar.google best ~ 862)

Arts and humanities[edit]

Civil rights leaders[edit]

Honorable Judge Elbert Tuttle, Brigadier General, leader of the federal court that desegregated the South, awarded Presidential Medal of Freedom

Other elected representatives, government appointees, judges[edit]

United States President[edit]

US Senators[edit]

Brian Schatz, US Senator and Hawaii Lieutenant Governor
  • 1892 Hiram Bingham (Yale) — Republican US Senator from Connecticut 1924-33, discoverer of Machu Picchu, lecturer at Harvard and Princeton, Professor of History at Yale, spouse to the Tiffany fortune heiress, buried at Arlington National Cemetery, possible inspiration for Indiana Jones
  • '90 Brian Schatz (Pomona) — Democratic US Senator from Hawaii, former Lieutenant Governor of Hawaii

US Congressional representatives[edit]

Hawaiian Prince Kūhiō, 20-year delegate to the U.S. Congress
Interim Republican Congressman from Hawaii, Henry Baldwin
Democratic U.S. Congressman from New York for 19 years, Otis Pike, Pike Committee investigator of Richard Nixon
Interim Republican U.S. Congressman from Hawaii in 2010, Charles Djou

Presidential appointees[edit]

Honorable Judge Sanford Dole, first Governor of Hawaii
Honorable Judge Walter Frear, third Governor of Hawaii
Lawrence Judd, seventh Governor of Hawaii
Honorable Judge William Charles Achi, Jr., Territorial Judge
William Castle, Jr., Appointee of Presidents Calvin Coolidge and Herbert Hoover

Local officials, other representatives and appointees[edit]

Albert Francis Judd, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Hawaii
USMC Major General Ross T. Dwyer, USMC Aide to the Secretary of the Navy

Military leaders and heroes[edit]

Army[edit]

US Army Captain Francis Wai, Awarded Medal of Honor in World War II
Lt General Donald Prentice Booth, Commander of the Fourth US Army and High Commissioner of Okinawa
Lt General Stanley "Swede" Larsen, Deputy Commander, US Army, Pacific
US Army Major General Stephen Tom, Chief of Staff, Pacific Command
US Army Lt Col Mark Solomons '79, 5th-12th grade classmate of President Barack Obama, Battalion commander in Iraq[132]

Navy[edit]

US Navy Rear Admiral Gordon Chung-Hoon
US Navy Vice Admiral Tom Copeman
US Navy Rear Admiral Alma Grocki

Marines[edit]

Air Force[edit]

Lieutenant General Ben Webster, NATO AIRSOUTH Commander
Brigadier General C.B. Stewart, Ph.D. in nuclear physics
Air National Guard Major General Gregory B. Gardner
Air National Guard Major General Michael H. Tice

Entertainment[edit]

Musicians and composers[edit]

Conrad Herwig, Down Beat's 3-time #1 jazz trombonist
melody., J-pop 3-time top-10 artist

Broadway, stage, and dance performers[edit]

Carrie Ann Inaba, dancer, choreographer, and reality show judge

TV and film performers[edit]

Oscar nominee Joan Blondell
Actress and singer Teri Ann Linn
Leading actress Kelly Preston

Other entertainment industry producers[edit]

Film director and TV series creator Rod Lurie

Business leaders and philanthropists[edit]

Major philanthropists[edit]

AOL co-founder and philanthropist Steve Case
eBay founder and philanthropist Pierre Omidyar
  • '33 Maude (Ackerman) Woods Wodehouse (UCLA) — philanthropist, America's #14 most-generous donor in 2003 according to Chronicle of Philanthropy ($80M in 2003)[218][219]
  • '39 Charles Gates, Jr. (MIT) — owner of Gates Rubber Company and Gates Corporation (owner of Learjet), often listed on Forbes 400, e.g., #186 in 1999, #209 in 2002, #222 in 2003, philanthropist through Gates Family Foundation ($147M over 60 years)
  • '48 Garner Anthony (William & Mary) — director of Cox Enterprises and spouse of Barbara Cox Anthony[220] (see Anne Cox Chambers, together ranked #45 in 2007 on Forbes 400) founder of La Pietra: Hawaii School for Girls who "gave half her income to charity, often anonymously"[221]
  • '65* James C. Kennedy (Denver) — director of Cox Enterprises and principal heir of the Barbara Cox Anthony estate, #49 in 2008 on Forbes 400, Atlanta philanthropist of the year 2003, conservation and education donor (attended '55-61)
  • '68* Blair Parry-Okeden — former schoolteacher, wealthiest person in Australia as principal heiress of the Barbara Cox Anthony Cox Enterprises holdings, #110 in 2009 on Forbes world billionaires, philanthropist (attended '56-64)
  • '76 Steve Case (Williams) — co-founder and CEO of America Online and philanthropist, America's #19 most generous donor in 1999 according to Chronicle of Philanthropy ($40M in 1999), appointed to the Presidential Council on Jobs and Competitiveness
  • '84* Pierre Omidyar (Tufts) — founder of eBay and philanthropist, America's #20 in 2002, #13 in 2003, #7 in 2004, #9 in 2005, and #29 most-generous donor in 2006 according to Chronicle of Philanthropy ($403M, 2002–06), appointed to the Presidential Commission on White House Fellows (attended '79-81)

Other charitable and development business leaders[edit]

Other founders and CEOs[edit]

Other business leaders[edit]

  • '30 David L. Livingston (Yale) — VP of City Bank and Trust (now Citibank)
  • '37* Richard H. Ward (Stanford) — Chairman of the Board of Del Monte (attended 1925-35)
  • '43* Thomas R. Hodge (Yale) — division manager for AT&T, subject of New York Times "Retired Executives Return as Volunteers" (attended 1933-42)
  • '43* Henry M. Morgan (MIT) — Partner of Innovative Capital (attended 1931-42)
  • '48 Thomas E. Warne (Cal) — VP of Dole Food Company
  • '59* E. Alan Holroyde (Stanford) — executive VP of Wells Fargo Bank (attended 1946-55)
  • '66 Carter Pruyn Reynolds (Endicott) — Managing Director of Morgan Stanley, Senior VP at Bankers Trust
  • '67 Lloyd M. Oki (Northwestern) — VP at Pixsense, Senior VP at Clickmarks, Director of Sales at Compaq
  • '68 J. Eric Greenwood (Rutgers) — VP of Goldman Sachs and trustee of Foreign Policy Research Institute
  • '70 Toni Shimura (Wellesley) — VP of Eaton Vance
  • '70 Jerene Yokoyama Wachtel (Mount Holyoke) — VP of Chemical Bank
  • '71 John G. Ripperton (U Redlands) — Senior VP of Radio Shack, Navy Commander
  • '72 John Q. Landers (Harvard) — Managing Director of Morgan Stanley
  • '72 Gwen Paccaro (Lewis & Clark); Executive Director and Manager of Morgan Stanley
  • '74 Penelope Van Niel Engle (Princeton) — VP of JPMorgan Chase
  • '74 Tedmund W. Pryor (UC Santa Cruz) — Senior VP of Capital Funding at GE Capital
  • '76 Mary Machado-Schammel (Georgetown) — Senior VP of Standard Chartered Bank
  • '77 Jeff Lum (Santa Clara) — Early VP and Director of Sales of Microsoft
  • '77 Duncan MacNichol (Princeton) — VP of JP Morgan, Senior VP of NationsBank
  • '77 Charles (Chuck) Yort[dead link] (Princeton) — VP of Plantronics, Venturi Wireless and Polyfuel
  • '78 Pamela Hamamoto (Stanford) — VP of Goldman Sachs
  • '78 Paul David Rezents (U Washington) — Senior VP of Heitman Capital/Real Estate
  • '79 Robert W. Hong (Williams) — Managing Director, Salomon Smith Barney
  • '80 Cathy Randolph (Cornell University) Software Manager Education Management Corporation
  • '82 Janice L. Vorfeld (Dartmouth) — Senior VP at Charles Schwab
  • '83 Rainer Michael Blair (Massachusetts) — Group VP (North America) of BASF
  • '84 Nina Ebert Labatt (Stanford) — CFO of Labrador Ventures (see List of venture capital firms)
  • '84 Tiffani Bova (Arizona State) — VP Research, Technology and Solution Providers, Gartner
  • '96 Ed Byon (MIT) — Managing Director of Jefferies & Company

Cultural notables[edit]

Authors, editors, and journalists[edit]

David Boynton, prolific naturalist photographer
  • '39 Nancy Hartung Holmes — editor of Worth (magazine), Town & Country (magazine), photographer for Daily Mail, model, and New York socialite, author of best-seller Nobody's Fault
  • '44* Mary H. Davidson Swift (Vassar) — founding editor and chief photographer of Washington Review (attended 1940-42)
  • '53 Dorinda Stagner Nicholson (UH) — Pearl Harbor Child, Pearl Harbor Warriors, Remember World War II
  • '60* Christina Goodale Grof (Sarah Lawrence) — Psychedelic literature author, spouse and co-author of Stanislav Grof (attended 1951-58)
  • '61 William Chillingworth ’61, photographer, author of ‘Io Lani, The Hawaiian Hawk
  • '63 David Boynton (UCSB) — photographer, naturalist, educator and author of Kauai Days, Kauai, NaPali: Images of Kauai's Northwest Shore, and several other photographic essays about Hawaii.
  • '63 Joan Zeisel Kavanaugh (Stanford, Union Theological Seminary) Prayers for Our Troubled Times
  • '63 Susanna Moore — author of My Old Sweetheart, The Whiteness of Bones, Sleeping Beauties, In The Cut, One Last Look, I Myself Have Seen It: The Myth of Hawai'i, The Big Girls, The Life of Objects
  • '64 Perrin Ireland (Randolph-Macon) — author of Ana Imagined and Chatter, arts leader with CPB and NEA
  • '65* Stephen Eaton Hume (Trinity) — author of award-winning children's books, A Miracle for Maggie (attended 1953-55)
  • '65 Kathleen Norris (Bennington) — best-selling Christian spiritual poet and essayist, Dakota: A Spiritual Geography
  • '67 Gerald W. Sams (Georgia Tech) — AIA Guide to the Architecture of Atlanta
  • '69* William J. Lambert III (Hillsdale) — author of at least twelve science fiction books under pseudonyms (attended 1956-65)
  • '71 Richard H.P. Sia (Harvard) — Senior Editor of Congress Daily,[235] former defense correspondent at the Baltimore Sun[236]
  • '72 David Ranada (Harvard) — editor of Stereo Review and High Fidelity[237][238]
  • '73 Kirby Wright (UH) — Punahou Blues, Moloka'i Nui Ahina, The Widow from Lake Bled, The End, My Friend
  • '74 Shannon Brownlee (Santa Cruz) — journalist, Associate Editor of US News & World Report, Science writing award[239][240]
  • '74 Robert S. Sandla (UH) — Editor in Chief, Symphony (magazine) and Stagebill (see Playbill)[241][242][243]
  • '78* Gale Pryor (Cornell) — author of Nursing Mother, Working Mother and current edition coauthor of Nursing your Baby with mother Karen Pryor (attended 1972-76)[244]
  • '83 Nora Okja Keller (Hawaii) — Pushcart Prize, 1995, for "Mother Tongue", from Comfort Woman; American Book Award, 1998
  • '85 Allegra Goodman (Harvard) — author of award-winning The Family Markowitz
  • '88 David Snow (UCSD) — journalist and founder of digital financial-media company Privcap
  • '89 Shane Romig (UCLA/U.C. Hastings College of the Law) — Wall Street Journal Foreign Correspondent; Buenos Aires, Argentina
  • '91 Nancy Cordes, née Weiner (Penn) — CBS and ABC NY and Washington, D.C. news correspondent
  • '95 Andrea Fujii (University of Washington; Santa Clara Law School) — Freelance Reporter CBS2/KCAL Los Angeles
  • '98 Emily Chang (Harvard University) - broadcast journalist

Other cultural notables[edit]

Lorrin A. Thurston, early baseball player and anti-monarchy politician
Republic of China President Sun Yat Sen
USAF Colonel Charles L. Veach, shuttle astronaut

Notable former faculty and staff[edit]

  • Nick Bozanic — former English teacher, winner of Anhinga Prize for Poetry for The Long Drive Home[250]
  • Edward Lane-Reticker[dead link] — former Latin and Greek teacher, directed banking and law centers at Boston University
  • Tom Haine — coach, 1968 US Olympic volleyball captain[251]
  • Henry Wells Lawrence — former Computing teacher, commanded 339th Fighter Squadron in World War II, one of the first US pilots in the air during Attack on Pearl Harbor; Distinguished Flying Cross and Purple Heart[252][253][254][255][256]
  • Queenie B. Mills — former Director of Kindergarten, University of Illinois Head of Human Development Department, helped design the Head Start Program and programs for animal visits to nursing home residents
  • Duncan Macdonald — coach, 1976 Olympian
  • Susan Tolman Mills — former principal, founder of Mills College
  • Barbara Perry — 1968 teacher, Olympian[257]
  • Sharon Peterson — coach, 1964, 1968 Olympian[258]
  • Lillian "Pokey" Watson (Richardson) — trustee, 1964 Olympic gold medalist (youngest female US gold in swimming), 1968 gold medalist[12]
  • Willard Warch — former schoolmaster, Professor of Music at Oberlin College, author of texts such as Music for Study and Beethoven's Use of Intermediate Keys, World War II Army Air Corps Band[259]

References[edit]

Scholar.google numbers updated on 5/15/2013.

  1. ^ Kevin Wong hopes his dream comes true: The Punahou graduate and his partner are close to securing a spot in beach volleyball. By Pat Bigold. Honolulu Star Bulletin newspaper Tuesday, July 11, 2000
  2. ^ ::: Usa Diving | Home :::[dead link]
  3. ^ thePeerage.com - Person Page 10089
  4. ^ Hawaii astronomy wows British
  5. ^ Honolulu Star-Bulletin - Dave Donnelly[dead link]
  6. ^ Honolulu Star-Bulletin Sports
  7. ^ Honolulu Star-Bulletin Sports
  8. ^ David McFaull Olympic medals and stats
  9. ^ a b Hawaii's History in 1976 - Hawaii History - 1976
  10. ^ U.S. Olympic Yachting Medal Record[dead link]
  11. ^ See United States at the 1924 Summer Olympics
  12. ^ a b The most medals won by an American swimmer in the Olympics were... Topeka Capital-Journal July 8, 2002
  13. ^ Honolulu Star-Bulletin Hawaii News
  14. ^ Richard Cleveland / World-Class Swimmer, by Pat Gee, Honolulu Star Bulletin, July 30, 2002
  15. ^ "All-Time U.S. Olympians". washingtonpost.com. 1997-02-05. Retrieved 2013-03-03. 
  16. ^ [1][dead link]
  17. ^ "Stanford University's Official Athletic Site - Men's Swimming & Diving". Gostanford.cstv.com. Retrieved 2013-03-03. [dead link]
  18. ^ Smith, T (2003-06-19). "1976 U.S. Olympic Team (Team Web report)". Colorado Springs, CO, USA: USA Swimming. Archived from the original on 2012-05-07. Retrieved 2013-03-03. 
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Additional references[edit]

The main reference for this page is the Punahou School Alumni Directory 1841-1991 Harris Publishing, New York, 1991.

Further reading[edit]

  • Jack Bass, "Death of Judge Tuttle: A Hero of Desegregation", Atlanta Journal and Constitution, June 25, 1996. Page A-09 quotes a New York Times writer, Claude Sitton, "Those who think Martin Luther King desegregated the South don't know Elbert Tuttle and the record of the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals."
  • Lionel and Patricia Fanthorpe, The World's Most Mysterious Castles, Dundum Press, 2005. Page 107 describes Hiram Bingam (III) as "a real-life Indiana Jones."
  • Richard Goldstein, "Russell Reeder, 95, Leader In Invasion on D-Day, Dies", New York Times, March 1, 1998. "Col. Russell P. (Red) Reeder, who accumulated six demerits in his first two hours as a cadet at West Point, but went on to become one of its most beloved graduates... ."
  • Loch K. Johnson, Secret Agencies: U.S. Intelligence in a Hostile World, Yale University Press, 1996. Page 91 has Otis Pike as "an able and fair-minded person, but his committee ran amuck nonetheless, pulled in a dozen different directions ... by an overzealous staff."
  • William Kubey, Creating Television: Conversations with the People Behind 50 Years of American TV, Erlbaum, 2004. Page 175 quotes Allan Burns: "All the best comedy writers come from Honolulu, you know. It's a hotbed of comedy writers. ... You know, the hostility of it and everything. Plus the bad climate."
  • Robert D. McFadden, "John W. Gardner, 89, Founder of Common Cause and Advisor to Presidents, Dies", New York Times, February 18, 2002. Common Cause President, Scott Harshbarger, is quoted: "When Americans attend open meetings or read their government's documents, or take part in our battered but resilient public finance system for presidential elections, there is a memorial to John Gardner."
  • Cody Monk, Legends of the Dallas Cowboys, Sports Publishing, 2004. Page 124 says "Mark Tuinei, Bill Bates, and Too Tall are the only players ever to play 15 seasons in Dallas."
  • "The honor of Judge Elbert Tuttle", New York Times, June 26, 1996. "He made the court the leading edge in the fight against segregation."
  • Richard M. Rollins and Archibald Rutledge, Eyewitness Accounts at the Battle of Gettysburg, Stackpole Books, 2005. Page 312 details the "brave action, which aided in the great victory secured", of Captain Sam Armstrong.
  • Bill Stevenson, "Principle, conviction, and fate in the remarkable career of Judge Elbert Tuttle", Southern Changes 10, number 6, 1988. Quotes Tuttle: "I just recognized that this man had been convicted and sentenced to death without due process of law."
  • Booker T. Washington, Up from Slavery: An Autobiography, Doubleday, Page, and Company, 1907. Page 54 describes General Samuel Armstrong as "the noblest, rarest human being it has ever been my privilege to meet."
  • Erik Weihenmayer, Touch the Top of the World, Plume, 2002. Page 113 describes Hiram Bingham (III) "who must have been the inspiration behind the fictional character Indiana Jones... ."
  • Michael Winerip, "The Lives They Lived: Russell P. (Red) Reeder; Born at Reveille", New York Times January 3, 1999. Colonel Reeder "turned down an offer to play pro baseball with the New York Giants (at triple the salary) for a military career. In 1944, at 42, he led his soldiers ashore at Utah Beach on D-Day, and by dusk Red Reeder's regiment was the farthest inland."