University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI)

 - Class of 1933

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1933 volume:

Doroflij B VOJBCCR a 1 K M, f ' , ,,.-.m.+ EX LIBRIS Tl-IE PIGNEER of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Three Q Volume 39 Copyright 0 FRANCES YOUNG Editor 0 FLOYD BRITTEN Assistant Editor Business Manager 3 if ., -E . H -.4 . N. ,Q .U , xv- -. ' .nn . V bw .N-- ,,-V.. X' --,V-'-.T VM, F v 1 . "5"2.1g7T.1i: - 4 F-E 2 . "fl V' V. -f'1,5rfLfi':'f:fz'! aiftfi. V N xx . , .-,-::'.,.5-fam.-,:-,y1. , ,,. gi :. Y.,-Qu.. :K , ..f:.' :-L.f5,1'ry'fa-.1 -ff E --.ftalffl-1-5' E 'Q -,., '4!v'7n'1Z. "-Zgj,f1.?-.1,:5 ,5EJ':r '..,4A'f4,LY-3.-,:fq-if-,ii , -' '?gf3a5f,gE4Ef ,ij 5:av n,:gf-sg:.g4 V . -f,. 1-ax 9: Y: Q 5 -.: yay-'..'g,i! .A ' .., f- :in r- ftign- iifif - 3??z:'5fLCl if ' Elmi- ':',z - gf ,nl nf, friend 9. i. . 3.:.x-5:,!F- ... .1 ,, ,rg-H 3.41: A lx .f 4 " 5-,"jf.2,.g. -,fgi1:Af"'w,: . 454. :-123: ' Y , " ' Qgiffi 'YL IQ, " -'f " ' T - ',,,'i':i'-".a:" '... if fissai' ' . - ' .:.r Q.,1'vf. . ff f 1- 1:-:'-wiwrlt .l'. ':'5-. f " A-'iii 3 '- - 1' - -- HV03-Sf ' J. 47 N,,i ,-rg . A. ,4,..l,.b.,'- N 1. A. GH., E 5 " jj", ,'71?Qlfz'1 'Tl 322-1' Tr, 1 , 144, ' .Q vf , J+q?" 2' . ' . fr-2. T' . :Arr .-' 2,,f-,mfafi-igg,x4 ' f , A -I ,L ,rg ' II' ' Z 'T T' f:1"'.-J .' 'r?L'T !,?f?? 'f "TfTfQ7,. T- fffifl 1 xl' ' ,- , . ' 35' - 1' f, TQ f f .wg -1' ' . .Mtg- '-fslf " -.M - 'Wx'-ff.-Q'i1:ffi'f!fE''1 in-T'l1f?55i J" ', n W- - 3 ,.' f .-in L, ' 3" "v, . . -Q '1 4-sa,1e" ii:-ff' ,. - , .,.. , I t 'Ha' C. T' 'lima f.-I.-.sfw ' "- "J B TI-IE T933 PIQNEEI2 Pubfislved by the Senior Cfass of the STATE TEACHERS C.. Q I I F CJ - .TTT -f"T'- "iff n ---, eg: ' ' Platteville, Wisconsin CONTENTS t Boolc .l. . . -. The College Book .ll. . . Organizations Boolclll. . . Athletics Bool4.lV. . . Features FOREWORD 4 The purpose of the Pioneer ol nineteen hunclred thirty- three is to present the history of the school year in an interesting and faithful manner so that the story this boolc tells may bring to you thoughts of olcl associations, experiences, anol iriencls-reminclers oi the days spent in olcl Platteville. May the memories these pages recall be among the happiest ancl the clearest to you. The PIONEER Of 1933 The Front Entrance The PIONEER Of 1933 The Campus Oak A Familiar Haunt The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of 1933 The Main Stairway Administration and Faculty VVith an enrollment of four hundred seventy-six students, Platteville Teachers College is completing its sixty-seventh year of preparing students for teaching. This enrollment shows a marked increase over that of last year. Several changes have been made in the personnel of the faculty during the past year. Miss Margaret Donley, first grade critic, who received her master's degree in education at Columbia University last year, was back at work in September. Miss Laura Remer, who took Miss Donley's place during her absence, is now teaching in the Daingerneld Kindergarten and Nursery School at Houston, Texas. Miss Anna Sinclair, nfth grade critic, is also back at work after a year's absence spent in study at Armour Institute, Chicago. Miss Anne Rasmussen, who filled Miss Sinclair's position, is now seventh grade critic in the State Teachers College at Minot, North Dakota. Mr. Howard I-I. Clemons is taking the position left vacant by the absence of Mr. George P. Deyoe, who received an appointment as Roberts Fellow at Columbia University and is doing work toward his doctor's degree. Miss Constance Garrett, assistant instructor in history, is doing government educational work. Miss Anthonette Durant, ofthe English department, was unable to resume her duties the second semester. During her absence the vacancy was filled by Mr. l-larry L. Cole. Mrs. Myrna Mesloxv, instructor in home economics, accepted a position at Stout Institute at Menominee. Miss Louise Whitchurch is now in charge ofthe home economics work. A number of changes have also been made in the school plant. A ventilating system was installed in the ladies' rest room. The exteriors of both of the main buildings were completely repointed to prevent the wearing of the bricks by weathering. All the windows of the assembly room, the domestic science rooms, the industrial arts rooms, and the janitor's cottage were recurtained. A new laboratory desk and case were purchased for the physical science department, a new ventilating hood was installed in the soils laboratory, the sinks in the art room were replaced, and the showers in the men's gymnasium repaired. Improvements on the school farms include a pressure water system, a machine shed, rewiring, and several new pieces of machinery. The classes in group leadership conducted by Mr. C. A. Caster, county Y. M. C. A. leader, were again offered. Rural life was the only new course added to the curriculum. All men students in the department of secondary education are now required to select twenty-four hours from four ofthe following five sub- jects: history, mathematics, science, foreign language, and rural life. Various rules concerning fees and grade points are to go into eHect next fall. Students who register after the designated time will be charged an extra fee of one dollar. Registration after ten calendar days may also entail a reduction in the normal load of work for that semester. A "C" average must be maintained in the professional subjects, in the major, and in the minor. This ruling does not apply to the present juniors and seniors. A student who has less than a "B" average cannot carry extra work. The Pioivaaa Of 1933 Boarcl of Regents, State Teachers Colleges RECENT EX-OFFICIO JOHN CALL.-XHAN, Superintendent Public Instruction . RECENTS APPOINTED BY THE COVERNOR EDXVARD J. ' -NIPSEX . JEROME BAKER . . MRS. JOIVIN J. ELAINE JAY H. GRIMM . JOSEPH A. PADNVAY MRS. C. H. CROWNIEIART . ROBERT E. CLIRRAN . OTTO N. SCHLABACH 'GEORGE MILLER . WILLIAM T. ATWELL OFFICERS OE THE BOARD EDWARD J. DEMPSEY , EDGAR C. DOUDNA . ROBERT HENRY . The PIONEER Of 1933 . Madison Oshkosh Whitewater Platteville River Falls Milwaukee . Madison Superior La Crosse Eau Claire . Stevens Point President . Secretary Treasurer MRS. JOHN J. BLAINE S. -N22 Sew " 2953 sg :fa ,,,M,-gi.. y 1 if VIZ gg:-pwygg. - as V -.5-4 r' 'Ml N3 Q., -.L f 2 4 SA 'H E11 -gli .L I-1 ' f N 'MM " W'i:i,:if1J 1515 3 ,L F E. H, . E325 vu if m. , : - 3. W- Q55 3GQ1"'f' r X '- L.: fi. T ' .3 N .. . gr 221 3 SSS S 51 1 If-H1 , ' 122339: PRESIDENT ASA M. ROYCE V. M. RUSSELL Director of Department of Industrial Arts Earlham Collegeg Normal School, Richmond, Indianag Summer Sessions, University of Chicago: Teachers College. Columbia Universityg Carnegie Institute of Technology jmvies A. Witcus Principal of Course for High School Teachers History ana' Allied Social Sciences Ph.B., Ohio State University: ivI.A., Ohio State Universityg Thayer Scholar, Harvard Uni- ANNA I.. SINCLAIR Supervisor of Fifth and Sixth Grades! Training School, Baldwinsville, New Yorkg State Normal School and Critic's Diploma, Oswego, New York: Art Stu- dent, Syracuse University, New York: University of versityg Graduate Student, University ol' Wisconsin, Summer Sessions Chicago I-l. C. WILKERSON Education and Psychology BS. in Ed., Southwes Mis- souri State Teachers Ollegeg lVi.A., Universi o l . X The PIONEER Of I9 2 3 G. W. SCHMIDT Foreign Languages and Literature BA., M.A., Syracuse Uni- versityg Freiburg University FRED T. ULLRICH Director of Department of Agriculture Biology and Agriculture Illinois State Normal Univer- sityg B.S. in Ed., University of Chicagog lVI.S., University of Chicagop Cornell University . i,, : .-.,4 ,. '-.L . itll s 1 AGNES OTIS BRIGHAM Physical Education for Women Boston Normal School ol' Gym- nastics: Sargent School Q- MARGARET FRYE Supervisor of English junior High School State Normal School, Platte- ville1Ph.B., University of Wis- consing M.A., Teachers College Columbia University F .5 -1- A- - ----V---f--V i W. XVI-IITE EDGAR F. RILEY Science Director of the i Training School B.A.. Baker University! Ph.D., University of Chicago ANTHONETTE DURANT' English Language and Literature Ph.B., Grinnell College: Ph.B., and Ed. B., University of Chicago: M.A., Teachers Col- lege, Columbia Universityg Columbia University 'l'Leuve of Absence, Spring of 1933 ERLE J. STONEMAN Assistant in Agriculture and Manual Arts Stout Institute: University of Minnesota: University of NVisconsin The PIONEER Of JENNIE CHURCHILL Supervisor of Geography and History junior High School State Normal School, Platte- ville: University of Chicago. University of California BERT M. CARLSON Music Graduate of Minneapolis School of Music: Graduate of Lawrence Conservatory of Music: Three Summer Sessions at University of Minnesota 1933 IRMA BORCHERS ELISABETH E. CHAMBERS Wn.i.1AM I-I BORDEN Geography and Public Assistant in English Agricultural Economics Spealung B.A., Washington B.A,, MA University of State Normal School, White- Umvcrslfy Wlsconsm water: B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin T i G. P. DEYOEA' I-IUBERT L. EDQUIS1' Instructor in Animal Supervisor of Mathematics Husbandry and Science B.S., losva State Collegeg M.A., Junior High SCl100l ,FL Umvggity of Chicago BA., Gustavus Adolphus Col- eave of 'Tenge' 7932-33 lcgeg Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Minnesota l Y nf? AAVA C" .gl . V , 1591 A? ch, lAGNES JEAN DOUGLAS Art Yankton College, Normal Cracluaceg BS., University ol' Nlinnesotag B. of Art Ed., Art Institute, Chicagog Teachers College, Columbia University i i J. C. BROCKERT LESTER -I. LEITL ROWENA WITT Director of Physical Education for Assistant in English Rural SCl100l Department Men B.A., University of Missouri: University of Wisconsin State Normal School. Oshkosh, M'A'- University of vvlsmnsin Wisconsin: Ph.B., University ,T The PIONEER Of 1933 of Wisconsin ALMA C. I-lE1.Ds'rAE Assistant Rural School Department State Normal School, Oshkosh Wisconsin: University of Minnesota I ,wt Q A . Llih ISAAC NEWTON WARNER GEORGIA-NA Principal of Course for Assistant Upper Grade Teachers Training Mathematics Suite Illinois State Normal Uni- Romuf versityg B.S.,' University of NW 0 Chicago REN l'lARTSCHEN wa State College: M.S., tate College: University ol' Illinois ll. MINA HENDRICKSON Supervisor of Fourth Gracie lllinois State Normal Univer- sityg State Normal School, Oswego, New York, University ofChicago ROBERTA L. LOCKHART Kindergarten Burnham Finishing School: National College of Education, Chicago, Smith College The PIONEER Of GRETA M. GRIBBLE Dean of Worneri ALICE K. MCGREGOR Assistant Librarian AS.Si.S'lf1l1Z in History State Normal School, Platte- 3 ville, University ol' Wisconsin State Normal School, I latte- villeg Ph.B, University of NVisconsin BEE A. GARDNER Librarian Library Science State Normal School. Platte- ville, Wisconsing Library School, University ol'Wisconsin MARGARET B. DONLEY Supervisor of First Grade BS., in Education, State Teachers -College, Emporia, Kansas: feachers College, Columbia University l l'lAZlEL LINDERMAN Supervisor of Second Grade BA., Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Teacherbi College, Columbia University 1933 RUTH WiLKiNsoN Assistant Librarian B.A., Lawrence College, Apple- ton, Wisconsin 1 Library School Madison HARRY L. COLE BELLE BURKE Assistant in English Clerk BA., Beloit Collegegffvrzduate State Normal School, Plame- Work, University ol' Wisconsin ville, Wisconsin The PIONEER Of 1933 HOWARD H. CLEMONS Instructor in Animal Husbandry B.S., Iowa State Collegeg BS, Montana State Collcgcg lvl.A., University of Chicagog Gradu- ate Work, Iowa State College. University of Chicago LOUISE A. WNHITCHLIRCH Home Economics BA., University of Illinois: Ivl.A., Columbia University ALICE HOLMAN LOUISE Cooic lvLARioN GRAN Stenographer -Stenographer Slenographe Senior Class Officers President . . . GORDON I-IEUER Vice-President . . MARIAN CURTIS Secretary . . . DEAN LIVINGSTON Treasurer . ...... , . . FRANCES YOUNG SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEES Senior Prom Music-LESLIE STOVALL fChairmanJ, WALTER GEHRKE, DOROTHY KOLAR DCCOYHCIOHS-RU'FI-I HILL CChaiI'manj, PEARL JULSON, QTTO RUF, LENICE WOLFE, JANE KRESS Menu-LOIS RICHARDS fClfIairmanD, GENEVIEVE DAMM, -FLORENCE GEHRKE Toasts-JESSIE GRAY QCl'Iairmanj, STANLEY I-IORE, DORIS HUNTINGTON Invitations and PfOgF3mS-MARIAN CURTIS CCl'1airmar1J, FRANCES DAMM, FLOYD BRITTEN Finance-FRANCES YOUNG CChairmanJ, RALPH I-IOLZMILLER, ROY I-IOLZMILLER CLASS PLAY ESTELLE SHERER, Chairman BEVERLY SMITH VIOLA YAHN CLASS SONG FRANCES PARNELL, Chairman WILLIAM KUCI-IEMANN STELLA SIME LEONARD JONES MARCUS ZENZ LLOYD IVIURPHY ALICE GREEN KENNETH PALMER LEONE ROGERS RUTH MILLER CLASS COLORS AND FLOWER ISABEL DRESCHER, Chairman ARBOR DAY GORDON I-IEUER, Chairman CLASS MEMORIAL MORTON STEPHENS, Chairman CLASS WELFARE ROY I-IEFTY, Chairman CLASS PINS MARJORIE IVIUENICI-I, Chairman I'IAZEL MARTY INVITATIONS MARIE WARING, Chairman CAPS AND GOWNS INA WEINBRENNER, Chairman NEAL NICHOLSON EDWARD THOMAS MILDRED BRYHAN IRWIN EDWARDS JAMES CLINGER DEAN LIVINGSTON RAYMOND DRISCOLL The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of I 9 3 3 KATHERINE AKERMAN Platteville Three Year Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '29 LILLIAN A. ANDERSON Mounn I-lareln One Year Rural School Course 3C Clulpg Chorusg Hiking Club MILDRED BAILIE Lancaster One Year Rural School Course 3C Clulug Blue Shield Clubg Y. W. C. A- '333 Volleyballg Hiking Club ISABEL A. BAINBRIDGE Benton Two Year Lower Gracie Course Y. W. C. A. '33 SYLVIA J. BAKER lvloum Horeb One YL-ar Rural School Course 3C Club CALISTA C. BAXTER Benton Two Year Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '33 CLIFFORD BELLOWS Gays Mills Four Year lncluxlriul Arts Course "P" Football '30, '31, '32g "P" Basketball '19, '30, 'gig Captain o Basketball '3i5 "P" Track '31, '31, '331 LetLermen's Club ELIZABETH lvl. BERTRAIVI Platteville Four Year Upper Grade Course Chorus '32, '33g Y. NV. C. A. '30, '31, '32, B13 ALICE K. BLUM Clan Haven One Year Rural School Course 3C Club DOROTHY BOHM Fennimore One Year Rural School Course 3C Club IVANELLE BOHRINGER Bloomington One Year Rural School Course 3C Club LOIS BONSON Wautoma 'Two Year Rural School Courxe 3C Club '32, '33 73' 3' i -ui lui Q bl RUTH BRADDOCK Patch Grove One Year Rural School Course LUCILLE BRAGG Gratiot Two Year Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '33 HILDALBREUER Cassville One Year Rural School Course 3C Club FLOYD BRITTEN Platteville Four Year Secondary Education "P" Football '29, '30, Football '31, Basketball '29, '30, '31, "P" Track '29, Boxing '29, '30, Intramural Basketball '32, '33, Intramural Baseball '29, '30, Pioneer Staff '31, '32, Business Manager of Pioneer and Assistant Editor ol' Pioneer '33, Lettermerfs Club '30, '31, '32, '33 IILSIE L. BRODRECHT Galena, Illinois 'Two Year Lower Grade Course FRANCES D. BROWNING Platteville Four Year Secondary Eclucation Band '30, '31, '32, '3'lL Orchestra '30, Chorus '30, "P" Basketball '30, '32, '33, Hiking '30, '32, "P" Hiking '31, Athenaeum Society '30, '31, Y. W. C. A. '30, '31, '32, '33, Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. '32 I'IL,lZABE'l'I-I A, BURBACH Cuba City One Year Rural School Course 3C Club AGNES M. BURKE Shullsburg Two Year Upper Grade Course IVY N. CASTATER Brodhead 'Two Year Upper Grade Course Secretary ol' Blue Shield Club '33, Choral Club 'QZQ Y. W. C. A. '33 LOUISE Cl-IRISTEN Madison One Year Rural School Course Blue Shield Club '33, Basketball '333 3C Club DOROTHY A. CLARK Platteville Two Year Lower Crude Course Y. W. C. A. '33 JAMES F. CLINGER Platteville Four Year Industrial Arts Course Pioneer Players, Lettermerfs Club, Chorus, Cross Country '30, "P" Cross Country '31, '32, Captain ol' Cross Country '32, Track Manager '30, Track '31, '31, Football '29, Secretary-Treasurer of Industrial Arts Club '33, Boxing '30, '31, '32, Intramural Baseball '30, '31, '32, '33, Intramural Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33 The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of 1933 BERNARD COOK Rewey Two Year Upper Grade Course Philadelphian '33 HAZEL. E. COOK Cuba City Two Year Upper Grade Course Band '31, '33, Orchestra '32, Pioneer Staff '33 ELSIE E. COWARD Livingston . 'Two Year Lower Grade Course Chorus '31, Athenaeum Society '31, '333 Y. W. C. A. '31, '33 ARTHUR G. CURRY Darlington One Year Rural School Course Intramural Basketball '33, 3C Club MARIAN E. CURTIS Cuba City Four Year Secondary Education Athenaeum '30, '31, '31, '33, Secretary of Athenaeum '31, Secretary- Treasurer of Department of Secondary Education '29, '30, Secretary- Treasurer of F1-eshman4Sophomore Class '313 Vice-President of Senior Class '33, Chorus '30, Pioneer Staff '33 FRANCES L. DAMM Lancaster Four Year Secondary Education Orchestra '30, '31, '31, '33, Y. W. C. A. '30, '31, '31, Athenaeum '31, '32, '333 Blue Shield Club '33, Hiking '33 GENEVIEVE M, DAMM Lancaster Four Year Secondary Education Band '30, '31, '31, '33, Orchestra '30, '31, '31, '33, Y, NV. C. A. '30, '31, '31, '33l Athenaeum '31, '31, '331 Chorus '31, '33, Baskc:baIl '30, '31, Volleyball '30, '31, Hiking '31 3 Blue Shield Club '33 DOROTHY DAWSON Warren, Illinois L One Year Rural School Course ' 3C Club, Volleyball LOLA L. DAYWITT Boscobel Two Year Upper Grade Course Y. NV. C. A. 'BBE Hiking Club il NAOMI DECKER Fennimore U ' 4 Tara Year Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '33, Chorus ' x ELIZABETH DEGENHARDT Lancaster One Year Rural School Course Pioneer Players, 3C Club MK MARY ANN DORMAN Darlington ' One Year Rural School Course Y Volleyball '33, Basketball '33, 3C Club I I ISABEL L. DRESCHER Fennimore Two Year Upper Grade Course Chorus '31, '33, Athenaeum Society '31, '33, Secretary ol' Athenaeum '33, Y. W. C. A. '31, '33, Basketball '31, '33, Ladies' Trio: Pioneer Staff '33 HARRIET L. EBERT Boscobel One Year Rural School Course 3C Club HELEN G, EDGE Lancaster One Year Rural School Course 3C Club IRVIN C. EDWARDS Platteville Four Year Incluxlrial Arls Course 1 Philadelphian Forum '3 I, '32, '331 President ol' Philadelphian Forum '3z3 Treasurer of Philadelphian Forum '33, Blue Shield Club '33, Cross Country 'z9g Intramural Basketball, lntramural Baseball, Industrial Arts Club L. EILEEN EINERSON Blanchardvillc One Year Rural Course 3C Club '33: Y. W. C. A. '33, Leadership '33 LOLA l-l. EVANS Rewey Two Year Lower Grade Courxe CENEVIEVE FABLINCER Fennimore 'Two Year Upper Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '32, '33 FORREST FARRELL Platteville Two Year Upper Grade Course lVlen's Chorus '31, '32, lVIen's Quartette '31, '32, Orchestra '30, '3l1 Philadelphian Forum '30, '31, '32, Band '30, '31 l DOROTHEA FISCHER Richland Center Two Year Lower Grade Course . W. C. A. '33 WANDA L. FISHER Mount Hope One Year Rural School Course 3C Cluhg Y W. C. A. '33 ANNA K. FLANAGAN Argyle E, Two Year Upper Grade Course Basketball '33, Hiking Club '31, Chorus '33 FVIARY E. FLANNERY Avocn One Year Rural School Comme 3C Club '33I Blue Shield Club '33 ' The PIONEER 0f1933 ' The PIONEER Of 1933 KATHRYN FLESCH Potosi One Year Rural School Course 3C Club GAYLE M. FRITSCH Cobb Two Year Lower Grade Course Choral Club '31, Volleyball '31 MARGARET GANT I-lollandale 'Two Year Upper Grade Course Y. W. C, A. '31, '33ZPi0r1CQ1' Players '32, '33 FLORENCE GEHRKE Platteville , 'Two Year Upper Grade Course Athenaeum Society '31, '33, Y, W. C. A. '32, '33 1 Secretary ofY. W. C. A. '33, Choral Club '32, '33, Exponent Staff '31, Vice-President of Upper Grade Department '33, Ladies' Trio '33, Basketball MARIAN GENTHE Leadmine One Year Rural School Courxe 3C Club '33 WlLl-lAM J. GIBBON Rewey , Four Year Secondary Education Philadelphian Forum '31.. '33, Vice-President of Philaclelphian Forum '33 REFORD GILLILAN Potosi One Year Rural School Course 3C Club ROSE B, GRAF Patch Grove One Year Rural School Course 3C Club KATHRYN GRATTAN Cassville Two Year Upper Grade Course JESSIE E. GRAY Platteville Q Four Year Secondary Education Y. W. C. A. '3o, '3x, '31, '33, President of Y. W. C. A. '33, Athenaeum ' Society '30, '31, '31, '33, Treasurer of Athenaeum Society '31, Chorus ' '31, '33, Double Mixed Quartette '33, "P" Basketball '31, '31, Secretary . of Exponent '33, Girls' Quartette '30 - f ' ' . if-flkf 1 Z' ' Al.lCE GREEN La Farge J 0-411,311 Two Year Lower Grade Course S-4 Y. W. C. A. '33 fyvxe.. BERNICE GREEN ' 3 ge LA Two Year Lower Grade Course Y. w. C. A. '33 if ff X 3 va 9 Wo Z . If , l g" H1 , f "2" 1 Vlf' A, - ,-L! A 1 M yu I s Z 1,1 I 1 I 13,1 1 , ,I ' ' , th lf' ' lj' I" 1 j -l ' I-' .YIM l ,I I ,gf 1 BERT f, A111 31N Mountuoreb 1f JU X XXV, , 1 ' Y One Year R,ural,Scl1ool Course j " f 3 , 11,7 ' I I fi Clu' ' ross Country '33ifMCf1'S Chorus '33, Intramural Basketball '33 L1 f 3 f , X, , 3 I, I . Y a Y f , 1 " f . f ,ij M' . 1. ja ' , If ' 1 f l FRANK HARKER cuba City lj gf' l fl1'f"l ! X027 ', 1' f ,fl I JV One Year Rural School Course , ll, If I' ' 3C'ClUb ll Ll j 'eg' lj I . MXL' ff 3 . fl u' ELEANOR H,A.lRMS Platteville , I X, .f , ,ff V- .1 ' bi ' ,fr 1' Lf pf' Four Year Lower Gracie Course , 3, l i "' f ,f ' ',!.-" then I mSociety'3o,'31,'31,'33,Y.W.C.A.'30,'31,'3z,'333President X , Av ' 1 F , L of YV . C. A. '31, Chorus '31, '33Z Mixed Double Quarlette '31, '33, fr X, D, 1 I 1,-I-if 1 Quartette '30, '31, President of Lower Grade Department '33, ll f I .f ' oneerStz1H' 30, 31 ' 'ff ' , ,gil-' l 'N :lf ,J I! jf' , af if l-HELEN l-IARMS plamvlli. 1 If! I f I-if 3' Four Year Upper Grade Course ,uf lj ' 3 Basketball '18, '19, Athenaeum Society '18, '10, '33, Chorus '33 tx 7 ff WILBUR B, HATCH Richland Center 6- Four Year Secondary Education "P" Basketball '17, '18, 'ZQZ Captain of Basketball '19, Letl.ermen's Club '17, '18, '19, '33 EUNICE HA'l'Fl ELD Belmont Two Year Lower Grade Course ROY E. HEFTY Monticello Four Year Agriculture Course Philadclphian l':OI'LllTiQ President ol' Philadelphian Forum, Blue Shield Club, Treasurer of Blue Shield Club: Agriculture Club, Secretary- Treasurer of Agriculture Club MARIE HEISZ Prairie du Chien Une Year Rural School Course Blue Shield Club, Basketball, Volleyball GORDON l-l. HEUER Cobb Four Year Secondary Education President. ol' Senior Class, Vice-President ofjunior Class, Pioneer Players, President of Pioneer Players, Football, "P" Basketball '30, '31, '31, i'P"'l'1-ack '30, Manager ol'l'racl4 '31 , MP" Cross Country '19, '30, Captain of Cross Country '31, Lettermen's Club, Extempore Speaking '30, '31, Vice-President ol' L.ettern1er1's Club, Band, Pioneer Staff, Exponent Stal? '33 RUTH HlLL Platteville Foul' Year Secondary Eiluculion Pioneer Players '31, '31, '33, Secretary of Pioneer Players '31, Athenaeum Society '3o, '31, '31, '33, Vice-President ol' Athenaeum Society '33, Chairman ol' Social Committee ol' Class '31, '31, 'TSI Basketball '30, '31, Volleyball '30, '31, Chorus '31, '33, Y. W, C. A. '30 LEONARD HOADLEY Platteville Four Year Industrial Arts Course "P" Football '30, '31, '31, "P" Track '30, '31, '31, Basketball '30, '31, '31, Assistant Coach '33, l.eLtcrmel'1's Club '30, '31, '31, 'Ui Baseball '30, 3l1 37-1 33 RUBY HOLT Platteville Two Year Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A, '33 1 ee- -, - , X, The PIONEER 3 Of 1933 'iLT.,9-4. Q .c,fMfv1.Li .cea- The PIONEER 'fwvccoco-cc .. LM- .V- Of 193 3 fe--K .Leu-gl.,.r cl.,-va.l' ' Tec.. ,.,,.,,QHM as DLL , ILJMNJJ Q Platteville RALPH W. I-IOLZMILLER Four Year Secondary Education Philadelphian Forum '19, '30, Men's Chorus '30, '31, Football '19, '30, '3 1 , Manager of Basketball '31 , '31, 'j'1IL1ClSllel"l'l"l8l"l'S Club '31, '33, Track '31, Boy Leadership Y. M. C. A. '31, '33, German Club '30, '31, Pioneer Players '31, '33: Boxing '30, '31, '31, Secretary-Treasurer of Letterrnen's Club '33g Band '30, '31, '31, Pioneer Staff '33 ROY W. I-IOLZMILLER Platteville Four Year Secondary Education Philadel hian Forum '1 ' o' Men's Chorus '30 '31 ' Football '30 '31' P T 9- 3 I - 1 1 . , Manager of Basketball '31, '31, '33, Lettermen's Club '31, '33, Track '31, Boy Leadership Y. M. C. A. '31, '33, German Club '30, '31, Pioneer Players '31, '33, Boxing '30, '31, '31, Secretary-Treasurer ol' Lettermen's Club '332 Band '30, '3 1, '31, Pioneer Staff '33 CHESTER HOWELL Blue River Four Year Secondary Education Football '11, '13, Track '11, '13, '14, '33, Orchestra '11, '13, '14, 'UZ Senior Class Play '15, Philaclelphian Forum '33, Pioneer Gleemcn '33, Boy Leadership Y. M. C. A- 'TSI Baseball '33 DORIS HUNTINGTON Platteville Four Year Secondary Eclucalion Athenaeum Society '30, '3 1, '31, '33, Secretary of Athenaeum Society '31, Y. W. C. A. '30, Pioneer Players '3o, '31, '31, '33, Chorus '30, '33Z Expo- nent Staff '31 CLARENCE IVERSON Livingston One Year Rural School Course 3C Club, Football '31 ELIZABETH JEWELL Linden One Year Rural School Course Blue Shield Club, 3C Club I MARGARET JOHNSON Platteville Four Year Secondary Education Pioneer Players '30, '31, '31, '33, Athenaeum Society '30, '31, '31, '33, Secretary of Class Leadership '33Q Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class: Pioneer Staff '33 PEARL M. JULSON Blanchardville One Year Rural School Course 3C Club, Hiking Club GRACE KAISER Cuba CKY One Year Rural School Course 3C Club BERNICE KAUFMAN Glen Haven One Year Rural School Course 3C Club BERNADINE KELLY I-Iollandale One Year Rural School Course VINCENT KITTLESON Mount Horeh 3C Club One Year Rural School Courxe . 1' , f' , ' I I , l' ii' of , , ,auf W ,-WJQ, It .i 4 rf ' ,f ,,,. 2 U ' .40 ff ' ' f " ' -' ' f ' X' 'bl X 'A' A FIll:D KL:lN Potosi I f CJ Cl bf One Year Rural Scliool Course ,- f 3 ' u 'D V: A P ll ' DOROTHY KOLAR Ivluscoda Q f, f-' 'Two Year Upper Grade Course X, Biff ff f.,+.y?7 4,4 Chorus '32, '33, Double Quarrcrte '33 f ' If ' ANE Kmsss Lancaster I F ' 2 M I One Year Rural School Courxe ' f ' A 3C Clubg Y, W. C. A4 '33: Volleyball, Basketball, Hiking Club lf, 4 f f X " ' " NJ GEORGE KREUTZ Darlingmn 3. f' z One Year Rural School Course 1 3C Club, Football '32 o,'c1c1FFoRDf UBLY New Clams , "I Four Year Secondary Education Ph , n Forum '30, '31, '32, '333 Secretary of Philadelphian Forum 1 - res ent ofPl1iladeIphian Forum '3 1 3 President ofPhiladc-:lphian Foru '32g Track '3o WILLIAM H. KUCHEIVIANN Galena, Illinois Four Year Industrial Arts Course Band '3og Orchestra '30, President of Sophomore Class '31: Assistant Band Director '3 li Band Director '32, '33 GEORGIA LAIVIBETI-I Platteville Four Year Secondary Educalion Glce Club '24, '25, '26, Orchestra '24, '25, 'zbg Athenaeum Society '24, '25, '26, '33, Pioneer Stall' '33 PAULINE LATI-IROP Steuben One Year Rural School Caurxc Volleyball, Hiking Clubg 3C Club BERNEL LEE Deerfield One Year Rural School Course 3C Club DEAN LIVINGSTON Livingston Four Year Agricullure Course Football '3o3 "P" Football '31, '32p Agriculture Club '30, '31, '32, 'PZ President of Agriculture Club '332 Secretary of Senior Class '335 B ue Shield Club, Lcttermcn's Club '31, '32, '33 MARY IVIACAULEY Platteville Two Year Lower Grade Course Chorus '32, '33 DA I MACKAY Platteville f Four Year Secondary Education Phi delgbfan Forum '12, '13, '14, '33, Debate '12, '13, Oratory '12, '13 of IW- Q ia,,wf'aI l The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of 1933 ANNA IX4. MCCLAIN Pofggi N One Year Rural School Course 3C 'Club ANNA E. MCELROY Benton One Year Rural School Course 3C Club: Secretary-Treasurer of 3C Club BERNADETTE IVICGILL Avoca Two Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg Chorus '31, '33 IVIONICA MCCUIRE Highland One Year Rural School Course 3C Club PEARL MCNEILL Hollanclale One Your Rural School Course 3C Club EVAN FVICNETT Platteville One Year Rural School Course 3C Club YVIICHAEL NIADDEN Sturgeon Bay Four Year Secondary Education Football '19Q"P" Football '30, '31, '31g Pioneer Staff '30, '3l1Ag1'iCultU!'E: Club '30, '31, '31, 'BBE Blue Shield Club '33Z Track '30, '313 Boxing '30, '31, '31, '33g LeLtermen's Club '30, '31, '31, '333 Baseball '31, '31 HAROLD E. MACEE Scales lvlouncl, lllinuis Q Four Year Secondary Education Agriculture Club '31, '31, '33g Baseball '31 MARY E. IVIARCH Platteville Two Ycur Lower Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '33 .,,,,c.:L l-IAZEL B. MARTY Mount Hoi-eb One Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg CPXOFUSQ l'-liking Club ,XXX-Q7 ygog, f . RUTH E. MILLER Platteville ,ffl .ALJ ,0lQTxQf-ffm T11-o Year Lower Grade Course Fvixo X, J Y. W. C A.: Athenaeum Society '33 2 Law !!y-..7L,9,,,-, , fl 7! 1 MAR 3013113 MUENICH Argyle ff I 1, I , Two Year Upper Grade Course x Jog, 1 0'9" "Cf"""'9' Athenaeum Society '31, '332 Choral Club '31, '33g Secretary-Treasurer of " , Upper Grade Department '31, President of Upper Grade Department '33g .. ' ' Basketball '33g Hiking Club '33 31- f ' 1" .1 YQ! . , f' ,413 4,1 . f ' If If 1 u 'LLOYD 15. MURPHY Platteville " 7300 Year Upper Crude Course ' Band: Chorus: Philadelphian Forum: Exponent Staff: Debate: Track: , Intramural Baskefball K. MARIE MURPHY Platteville . 'I' um Year Upper Grade Course Exponent Staff '31, '333 Debate '31, '33: Basketball '32, '33g "P" Basket- ball '3z:Athenacun1 Society '33: Chorus '31, '33 CLEONE NELSON Muswda Two Year Upper Grade Course Choral Club '31, '33Z Band '3 1, '31 NIARGUERITE E. NELSON Cuba City Two Year Upper Grade Course Basketball '31, '332 Band '31, '31:Orcl1cstra '31, '33 l PETER K. NELSON Darlington Two Year Upper Grade Course President of Upper Grade Department '31: Orchestra '33 KATHERINE S. NICHOLAS Cuba City Four Year Secondary Education Athenaeum Society '30, '31, '31, '33 OSEPH D. NICHOLSON Plaueville One Year Rural School Course 3C Club: President of 3C Club NEAL NICHOLSON Livingston Four Year Agriculture Course Cross Country '31, '31: XVrestling '31: Agriculture Club '31. '31, '33g Blue Shield Club RICHARD H. NYE Viroqua Two Year Upper Grade Course Band '33: Orchestra '33: Chorus '33: Men's Chorus '33: iVlen's Quartette '33: Intramural Basketball '332 Tennis Tournament MARJORIE OKEY Cassville ' One Year Rural Suhoal Course 3C Club HAZEL OLSEN lvlartintown 'Two Year Lower Crude Course Y. W. C. A. '33 KENNETH PALMER Platteville ' Four Year Secondary Education Band '30, '3 1, '31, '33: Track '3o: Boxing '30, '31, '31: Cross Country '33: Blue Shield Club The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER 0f1933 FRANCES PARNELL Boscobel Four Year Secondary Educulion Athenaeum '30, '31, '31, '33, Orchestra '30, '21, 'jjj Chorus '33, Y.W.C.A. '30 . EDWARD L. PARSON Darlington One Yeur Rural School Course "P" Football '31, Letcermen's Club, 3C Club FLORENCE V. PEACOCK Platteville Four Year Lower Grade Course Athenaeum Society, Y. W. C. A., Debate '31, '33 ROSA PELIKAN Cobb Four Year Secondury Educalion Athenaeum Society '33 DOROTHY PERRIN Potosi One Year Rurul School Course 3C Club DORIS POPPA New Diggings One Year Rural School Courxe 3C Club MARIAN POWELL Ridgeway One Ycur Rural School Course 3C Club, Blue Shield Club RICHARD RAWSON Platteville Four Year Agriculture Course CATHERINE REICHLING Darlington One Year Rural School Course 3C Club LOIS RICHARDS Cuba City Four Year Secondary Erluealion Athenaeum Society '31, '33, President of Athenaeum Society '33 BEATRICE ROACH Shullsburg One Year Rural School Course 3C Club MARGARET ROACH Shullsburg 3C Club One Ycur Rural School Course ELEANOR ROBBINS New Digsings One Year Rural School Course 3C Club LEONE M. ROGERS Cuba City Two Year Lower Grade Course ' Y. W. C. A. '31, '33I Vice-President ol' Y. W. C. A. '333 Secretary- Treasurcr of Lower Grade Department '333 Pioneer Staff '33 FAY H, ROOT Beloit Four Year Secondary Educalion Football 'zgg Baseball 'IQQ Pioneer Players 'QZQ Extemporaneous Speak- ing '29 VERNON E. ROTH Gays Mills One Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg Intramural Basketball JANE ELLEN RUNDELL Livin sum ll Two Year Upper Grade Course Athenaeum Society '32, '33g Choral Club '31, '33 BEULAH RUPPE Benton 'Two Year Rural School Course ' 3C Clulng Y, XV. C. A. '33 EARL F. SANDLEBACK Lancagter Four Year Agricullurc Course Football 'z9: Track '19g Cross Country '3og Agriculwre Clubg Treasurer ol' Agriculture Club '37, ISABELLE M. SAUER Darlington Two Year Lower Grade Course MARVYN SCHUH ' Cuba City Two Year Lower Grade Course Basketball '3zg Volleyball '32 ANN SEMRAD Sauk City One Year Rural School Courxe 3C Club ESTELLE SHERER Platievillc Four Year Secondary Education Athenaeum Society '30, '31, '31, '33 g Vice-President OfAKl1ChHCUlTl Society '31p Pioneer Players '30, '31 DOROTHY ANN SHULTIS Reedsburg Two Year Upper Grade Course Y. W. C. A. 'gzg Choral Club The PIONEER Of 1932 1 ,f - f - ref ' l 1 T ' ' . 9 ' A . ff 1 gig, J -44, - ff'-ff1,.,.ff I d " fj 1 K1 A., 'Qi' I I I 1 I 1, I rf fl f,,, .Q f' f-3 -Cf' . 1 .cr-.-,ff e,fu,,c, "'-fi 1 f',' . I .-L45 . ffl'-fifvyzg 1' . , ' 'T "X . jx',! L-14 ,f 4 an VZ, V f 7175 ,: 'f,,- ' 4 , Jngeikvf' 11' ' G gf Platteville Darlington Platteville South Wayne GERHARD STEENSRUD Mount I-Ioreb GERALD C STENERSON Edmund MORTON STEPHENS Platteville Philadelphxan Forum Secretary of Philadelphian Forum President of LESLIE STOVALL Galena, Illinois P Football 31 P Track 30 BI 11 Lettermen s Club: President of Lettermen s Club 33 Pioneer Staff 31. Boy Leadership Y. M. C. A. '33 IVIYRA STRUTT Mineral Point VERA SULLIVAN Benton MYRNA SWIFT Benton EDWARD THOMAS Platteville Pl11ladelph1anSoclety 7,9 Boxing 30 QI 33 Intramural Basketball '33: Intramural Baseball 30 31 33 Cross Country 313 Band '29, '3og President of Industrial Arts Club 32 33 Pioneer Staff '32, '33 ALVERNA THOMPSON Mount I-Ioreb One Year Rural School Courxe 3C Club: Exponent Staff '33: Secretary of Pioneer '33 GENEVIEVE TIMMERMAN Sinsinawa One Year Rural School Course 3C Club BETH TRANKLE Montfort Two Year Upper Grade Course Volleyball '37.Q Athenaeum '333 Blue Shield Club '33 ARTHUR F. ULVE Boscobel One Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg Intramural Basketball WINNIFRED WARE Platteville Two Year Lower Grade Course MARIE WARING Livingston Four Year Secondary Education Athenaeum Society '30, '31, '31, '33Z Secretary ol'Athenaeum Society '31p German Club 'zgg Choral Club '31, '33I Pioneer Players '31, '33 INA WEINBRENNER Platteville Four Year Secondary Education Oratory '3og Athenaeum Society '3 1, '31, '33 5 Vice-President ofAthenaeum Society '31g President of Athenaeum Society 'jlj Exponent Staff '3zg Pioneer StaH '31, '33g Debate '31, '33g Blue Shield Club '33 LORETTA WEITTENHILLER Platteville Two Year Upper Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '31.,'33 DONALD WIENEKE Mount Horeb Two Year Rural School Course Band '31, '33g 3C Club '31, '33 DOROTHY WOLFE Potosi A One Year Rural School Course 3C Club LENICE E. WOLFE Platteville Four Year Upper Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '3og Pioneer Players '3 IQ Basketball '30, '31, '33 ROSE WUNDERLIN Potosi One Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg Volleyball: Hiking Club The PIONEER Of 1933 The PIGNEER Of 1933 VIOLA YAI-IN Boscobel One Year Rural School Course Basketballg 3C Clubg Choral Club '33 FRANCES YOUNG Platteville Four Year Secondary Education Exponent Stal? '30, '31, '31, '333 Assistant Editor of Exponent '3rg Editor of Exponent '3zp General Manager of Exponent '333 Pioneer Stall' '31, '332 Editor of Pioneer '331 Athenaeum Society '30, '31, '31, '33, Pioneer Players '32, '33g Treasurer of Senior Class '33 MARCUS A. ZENZ Lancaster Four Year Agricullure Course Agriculture Club '30, '31, '31, '335 Blue Shield Club: Pioneer Staff MARGARET C. ZIMMER Glen Haven One Year Rural School Course 3C Club EIVIERY FRITSCH Edmund Two Year Upper Grade Course BRYAN J. KEATING Wauzelca Four Year Secondary Education Philadelphian Forum '30, '31 1 Football '3o1 Assistant Manager of Football '3 ig Manager of Football 'gzg Track '30 CAROLYN ADAMS Blue River Two Year Upper Grade Course Athenaeum Society '331 Y. W. C. A.: 3C Club ROBERTA ANDREWS South Wayne Two Year Lower Grade Athenaeum Society MARY BRODTKORB Glen Haven Two Year Upper Grade Choral Club '31, '33 MILDRED BRYHAN Lancaster Four Year Secondary Education RUTH E. CAMPBELL Bridgeport One Year Rural School Course 3C Clubg Blue Shield Clubg Hiking Club RAYMOND DRISCOLL Benton Two Year Upper Grade Course Baseball '33I Boxing '33g Intramural Basketball '33 g-wi-:.f -'-' 'i l I 'en an i, if JOAN EINERSON Blanchardville i 'Two Year Rural School Course 0 3C Clubg Y, W. C. A. , Q. ,Tl - 'D' i ' l , Y Q .1,x"' I . ' 1 'X MHJ rx. l ' fylvnjxbyvgj' i lf'-f-f1'O'llvl I-EXZEL M GODFREY Darlin mn 'dui 'X r Nl' Y Ju ' g 7" ,H O ef" ...fl G AJQLJ-1. 1. I Two Year Upper Grade Course ,- LCD M N PAX? 2 A-iii,-U1 'A ' ' f'-1 IE- 'L 'X fl ' ul.- . A jx lj.,-jj A J I, , Wu . W l 0 .V ' 7 I-. .AA ff l, f 9' P' AE.GRfi'FFIN C 1 C-if IJXJLLJ' , x A ,534 iffy . uua 1 3 T , J A 4 Two Year Rural School Course 'Y -. Y 1' 1 . ' fvlfwn F 1 Q," QC Club '30, '33 i KX A! V Y- GMU . 3 T ,jf -ff fvU,- X45 ff! V Xl. 4 ff ,yff ' RUSSELL HINKINS Platteville . K, , , ' Ju -J , f, pfljd . V Four Year Secondary Education f-fi jijy " " My gif Philadelphian Forum '21, '33g Agriculture Club '33p Blue Shield Club '33 ifnxfw 1 I ','Jx'I,1 ' I l' ' A ' 'ii W .if . Lf -IOSEPHINE HOFFMAN Potosi 'Two Year Lower Grade Course STANLEY H. HORE Lancaster Four Year Agriculture Course Agriculture Club '30, '31, '32, '33Q President of Blue Shield Club 'QBI Pioneer Staff LEROY HORN Platteville Four Year Agriculture Course C-ERTRUDE KlRSCHBAUM Cassville: One Year Rural School Course xx ,C Club Q il' K , il li-Y if P j MARGARET KNUTSON Boscobel jf li ly 5 Two Year Lower Grade Course in i . up li' Y f' ' 1 ' 1 I ,ll ' X . XKJFN. fl 61' i ilk 11 lx 3 JOSEPHINE MARTIN shuiishurg V ,l" N I -X J 5- 'likll 'fl lx ll Three Year Upper Grade Course . f l ' lf ,lk JI 9 X . J fi xl X ,- - , I i ' . 1 . V , ' . A ' N f . ky A XA 4 :fi-' X V -Q Q. E i X xl Jil il P Ill l J J 4 7, ix K ,l x R X g N A J 11 X nj I I N Ml I ' J' .ll -JI ull KX! up I V fij 'jk ,EX ii Ke Ji ily! Us . I ,J V- 4 ill bl? l' QR ll fl' ll" Q , V l lm, 4 X -' Mull h g. ,l ix ll' Will' 5- Bl' jf The PIONEER if J l ,ll kiflx l Of 1933 A I Qllll, ri J' If jj 'Ku fi an lj 'ml The PIONEER Of 1933 JOHN NUFER Madison Four Year Secondary Education Pioneer Cleemen 'zgg President of Pioneer Gleemen 'zgg Pioneer Players 'z71 Basketball '17, Football '18, Philadelphian Forum 'ZQQ President of junior Class '19, Men's Quartette 'gog Exponent Staff '30, Business Manager of Pioneer '30 EVERETT M. SAXE Lake Geneva Four Year Secondary Education "P" Football '15, '16, '17, "P" Baseball '17, '18, Lettermen's Club, President of Lettermen's Club '17Q President of Industrial Arts Club '30 LUCILE SCHULTE Galena, Illinois Two Year Lower Grade Course BEVERLY BELL SCOTT Platteville 'Two Year Upper Grade Course KENNETH SMYTHE Benton Four Year Secondary Education Basketball '31, '33g Football '28, '19, Baseball '19, '30, '31, '33 ESTHER TAYLOR Lancaster Two Year Rural School Course 3C Club '30, '33 Saturday, April 29 .... ...........,................. S enior Class Banquet Main Building, 6:00 P.M. ommencement Friday, May 5 .... .................. A rbor Day Exercises: Senior Class eason College Campus, 9:30 A.M. Saturday, May 13 .............. ,......,.....,....,. ,I unior Class Banquet Men's Cymnasium, 8:00 P.M. Thursday, May 18 ............................. Reception for Senior Class PRESIDENT AND MRS. A. M. ROYCE Men's Gymnasium, 8:00 P.M. Saturday, May 27 .................................. Lettermen's Banquet Sueltmann's Cafe, 6:30 P.M. Monday, May 29 ................................ Memorial Day Exercises College Auditorium, 9:35 A.M. Thursday, june 1 . . ........................... Y. W. C. A. Alumni Picnic Meet in Y.'W. Room, 4:00 P.M. Friday, june z .... ......................... R eunion of Pioneer Players Main Building, 6:00 P.M. Saturday, june 3 .... ........................ .... A t henacum Reunion Main Building, 5:00 P.M. Sunday, june 4 ........................,........ , . .Baccalaureate Service Address: Miss MINA I-IENDRICKSON, State Teachers College Platteville, Wisconsin College Auditorium, 3 :30 P.M. Monclay, june 5 . ............. ..,.............,..... P hiladelphian Picnic Meet in Main Building, 4:15 P.M. Tuesday, june 6. ...................................... Senior Class Play Civic Memorial Auditorium, 8:00 P.M. Wednesday, june 7 ................... .................. A lumni Reunion Main Building, 5:30 P.M. Thursday, june 8 .... .......................... C ommencement Exercises Address: CHARLES W. GILKEY, Dean, University Chapel University of Chicago Civic Memorial Auditorium, 9:30 A.M. The PIONEER Of T933 The PIONEER Of1933 'IVA XVI I JIVUI ,fel lf m.M9fT7'!5 fbqf Q nf X- ' ' Jflflif' ' I I X Wie? jk . nt . " MA. I Y. ,A I' h S cqmdary Education ETTY ANN BENNETT ROBERT BRUNCKHORST ROBERT BURNS ALFRED CULLEN GLENN DAVIS DELOS DOYLE ORVILLE EVENSON HAROLD K. GEYER LYLE R. GIBSON GEORGE GRINDELL FOREST HARKER CLARICE HARTY FRANK HORTON KENNETH HOTTMANN LUCILE HOWE HAROLD JACKSON JOSEPH JACKSON HAROLD JAMES WILMA JAMES BRYAN KEATING ALICE M. KITELINGER CI-IARLENE KRUEGER BARBARA MONTIETH MARGARET MORGANS FRANCES ORT'ON CLAUDE PEACOCK MINA E. PIDDINGTON PERCY PIDDINGTON HELEN R. PITTS WILLIAM RINDLAUB LUELLA ROBINSON MARY JANE RODDEWIG MARION J. RODDICK MATT SOLBRAA HAROLD STAUFFACHER HILDA STEINWEG C. DOUGLAS STEPHENS MARGARET STEYH THOMAS SWEENEY .WJ Juniors FREDERICK THOMAS AGNES WILKINSON CURTIS WILLIAMS Industrial Arts ROBERT BLAKELEY WALDRON BROWN VAL DAUGHERTY ORVILLE EVANS OSCAR E. GABEL RICHARD J. HICKOK CLIFFORD HORN HARRY J. JACKSON CLIFFORD MCLIMANS ARTHUR NAGEL ROBERT OUDYN HOMER WALTER BERNARD WIEVEL Agriculture KENNETH KRAMER LYNN SKAIFE MITCHELL VESAAS FRANK WEIGEL CURTIS WINN Four Year Upper Grade MARIETA E. JEWELL LILLIAN J. RECTOR BETH STARK Four Year Lower Grade ROSAIRE R. MCELROY MARY PARKINSON IRMA L. RADTKE . Three Year Lower Grade LENICE BOLL Two Year' Upper Grade , MILDRED ALEXANDER THOMAS BIGGIN GLENN DAVIS President OSCAR GABEL Vice-President AGNES WILKINSON Sec reiary-Treasurer GEORGE BLACKMAN RAYMOND BUCHACKER SHIRLEY M. CODY LOIS G. DANIEL MARIAN I.. DANIEL DALE F. DAVIS CAROLINE E. ELLIS DOROTHEA HUGILL DOROTHY J. JOHNS EDDIE KOFI1 WENDALL IVIATTI-IEXVS EDWARD MILLER JEAN MURPHY LOIS PEDLEY KATHRYN E. RUDKIN ELVA TREWARTHA KEANETTE E. U'REN DOROTHY WEBB MARGUERITE WILHELMI 'Two Year Lower Grade RUTH ARTHUR HELEN M. BAUS ELIZABETH BERG RUTH E. DANA HELEN MARGARET EDGE ALICE M. HILL MARY ANNE IQITELINGER HELEN LIPPOLT GERTRUDE NAS!-I LUCINDA PETERSON RUTH POPP N, JOSEIIHINE SCALISSI GRACE THOMPSON RUTH TOLLEFSON MARGARET WALKER HAZEL E. WEBSTER CAROL WHITMORE ALOIS WIEVEL SOP '10 mofes Secondary Education HAROLD M. AIKEN PALMER ALEXANDER CLELL BABLER MARVIN BABLER LAWRENCE BAURIN IRIS M. BAUSMAN KATHERINE BAYLEY HOWARD BEALL BURDETTE BIDDICK AGNES M. BOLL POLLY M. BOLZELL EVERETT BURGESS LLOYD BURNETT DONOVANJ DEWITT CHESTER DOLAN MARIAN DRESCHER WESLEY FLANERY DAVID P. GARDNER MARY LOIS GOODELL RICHARD GOODELL STANLEY HARVEY REUBEN I'IEUER JOHN HILD ALVIN HILL GREGORY IMHOFF MARY E. JONES NEIL LUNENSCHLOSS HARRY OLSON President VERNON ZIMMERMAN Vice-President CHARLOTTE STOOPS Secretary-Treasurer DUNCAN MCGREGOR HELEN M. MCMAHON HAIKOLD L. NICNETT MAXINE IVIAIENTHAI- KATHLEEN MARR LEROY IVIILESTONE ALICE NICHOLS A. NORMAN NYBROTEN LAURANCE OATMAN HARRY OLSON CHARLES PARR PAUL PEACOCK CLIFFORD PETERSON LILLIAN POLANDER CLINTON ROACFI RUTH ROSELEIP EDWARD ROTH THELMA ROTHE DELTA SCHROEDER DOROTHY SPINK VIRGINIA STEPHENS GEORGE STEVENSON JACY STILES CHARLOTTE STOOPS HELEN WALKER GEORGIA WEDICE ROBER'F WEIGEL BEATRICE WHITE mggmxg.. INEZ WILLIAMS ELIZABETH WILSON VERNON ZIMMERMAN Industrial Arts RULAND GOEE ORVAL I-IOLLENBECK WILBUR KNUTSON AMBROSE LAVERTY VICTOR PINTZ GUERDON SCHROEDER LEONARD SMITH Agriculture LEONARD KEESEY RAYMOND LARSON MAYNARD MYERS BERNARD SCHAEEER JOHN STANTON JOHN STOCKDALL Four Year Lower Grade VIRGINIA BOWDEN MARY C. SANDER ADELAIDE SAUER Three Year Upper Grade ALICE GEHRKE rg-K Bv- The PIONEER Of 1933 E I IL DALE RHEEL President ,IOSEPHINE BECKWITH Vice-President WILMA WELLERS Secretary-Treasurer Fl'CSl'ImCl'l Secondary Education ALMA ANDERSON -IOSEPHINE BECKWITH GERTRUDE BERTRAM ERNEST C. BETTS JORIS BIDDICK ROBERT BILLINGS DOROTHY. BRODBECK P . ,JAMES H. BROWN , I MARGARET L. BUSER WILLIAM CASHMAN gyd WILLIAM L. CLAUSIUS NORMA CORDTS MELBOURNE COWLES IWW ROBERT CORDTS JAMES EDWARDS DAVID E. EUSTICE FRANK FILARDO ROBERT GRINDELL WILLIAM GRISWOLD VIRGINIA GUNDLACK FRANK A. HALE DOROTHY HARRIS ESTI-IER HARRIS VIRGIL HENDRICKS URI-IO HILL HOLLIS HOPKINS MARJORIE HOWDLE BAXTER HYATT FERN JENKYN MARY KIES EVELYN LEUENBERGER VIRGRL MCCORMICK RAYMCSND MEDLEY HOWARD' METCALF ANNADELL KMQRROW ,ff J ? 'i ,' i I! I .W lsf f DONALD J GABERT MARY C. GIBSON CURTIS GREENWOOD MERLIN MURRAY RACHEL OLSON I nduslrial Arts NORMAN FRAWLEY LAWRENCE JELINEK TOM G. MORGAN HARVEY PETERSON GEORGE STEINHOFF PIAROLD WHITE HAROLD WIRTH Agriculture ARTHUR CUMMINGS LAWRENCE A. DAVIS CLAYTON ENVING FRANKLIN FOTH EARL E. JULSON WILLARD KERKENBUSH JOHN ORTH ISABELLE PARNELL EARL HARRY PRICE RAYMOND PRICE DALE PROSS DALE RI-IEEL CLAUDE RICHARDSON WILLIAM ROBINSON BERNARD ROSEMEYER IDA RUBIN CHARLES SHERMAN EZRA SHLIMOvITz FRED SIMPSON VERONICA SMITH JEAN STONEMAN STANLEY TREGANZA MAURICE VANCE MARJORIE WEBB CLARA L. WEIGEL WILMA WELLERS CLINTON WISEMAN DONALD KOLAR DAVID MCDOWELL FRANCIS M. MCGLINN PETER E. IVIAY WILLARD REESE RICHARD SCHROEDER Four Year Upper Grade HANNAH L. PHIPPEN Fcur Year Lower Grade FLORA GRACE TIEDEMANN Special MRS. ALICE JANSEN MRS. JULE CAMP .1 'I , I f ,M ' 6' 0 - ' ' ' ,LLM ' 2 ,P ,IJJV f 24-47 . f 'A , ' ff' , . 1 Q, f'7ffIfcLf,'I,Q7- y fCfQff-L LA? 4,-' L fv if , - ,af . .W ,fvll!L,4L,2L -.QR Cf',d,,fv1f .'-f' -f,1,'u'i-L,fLLf -K.fCfHf,Cf'.f1.ffg1 Cff . A4131 ALC Lvbfvff'--"+V ,.fCL..fIfIff,LMOQW LL," f-f-C,':,f riff' ' ,. -QfQf?Z1':JQ., LIQC. .1 . ,Aff if I . . I -, .4..mH.f-' ,.,L,., 4'. 4,41-.f' ,L1-.ff...f ckfvb -.AU--'-ff if f' xl' fm ff f X Q 10, 5f4,,,Q?O ' fy-,Q,J,,!v,LJL2.jJ,, ff ,-1,pLf,,fL,LA,.4,.4, . lf .,. 4" I 11 5 . I 'X xr .4 ' 1 V X' xl I. J 'fl '," J .,. 4. xy' ff 'XN ,1,1 1 'Fa "' T f 6193" ff f , -owl j af'-" J .2 r 'Eff Y f' by .f v. A 5 A lf" ,N 525, Z-:fJ',."', A A 25 I- J' :f m t Aw . - ',ff',sz.:- fw2"1':.1f1W-. "i..f-aff-rf 1 f , 5 . ..X , . ,SM ., wi. 4.94, V. , yy, , ty x ' fi' iggfljg r i2Q:fi'QaV'4i:1"fRf:-'gi 9',g:'5.' Y" jj' , f ' ii 4,951 ' ,Q I K 54, 4 1 .V . .,-11.-'gg-:. ,y"j,: if .-1.21 . 'r js-'Q g...,,.' if, 1 ,... ' ,n '51-T' ,, 1--' FVXJJ'-19 -.-': 'H V, , Ilwffrx T ., ."' ff' A .:'q,1:ff-,gi ,,, 4if5g..Afi,g. .rf , . .e ff.. 1- V " . " jg Lr ,. ' :ri-gif! 'fQ',,,5,g..,.,' ui- X . t WJ fl f ' r X A 1 - H., A.-.1 e . - ."'i',f',1V'Ir'.Ww'1'.- , : 1 X ' - 'f - . J. .2 ' t -,- 'ig 'X -' ' f ", ' -gif' r -1, .1 .114 rj Q -9. vs,-'P -1 ,H -'r .-',.4Q-sf'-v.-.. X, 5 N .t , M. 4. y. -aff. ,,wH,-.1.,'. "ai,..!?,,:., , I f , J. -, ga. glen rr, Q5 , ,l A fig:-t x V 'r ar f. fi ,., 1 . r "- -1:4 !n f' - ' ff K 2 :ff f , .. " Q ': J 4 ' , Ll, ' fl "1 ."i,1'f? M. W. -1-"'x"' ' 9' f ws f , I lf 354.-'1,,f'e-,1 .1 . t - " Q-wj..1-'J ., J f .91 fd 4-Y C ' . -5, " 1 W S 1 J' 1 . Q, V M f .iii ff - ' ' ' 'ix f ff f' ,ff rf ' A 145'-af-1.f - -fr " I Wi iw-W... .. .... . . .. n ua .1 -W , . tr 1 Aff' .4 ' y If r f ,W f ,, A W f 1 .. f . -eff. - '- t. - ' .W J!! A f ' g ' +QZeef 1" ' QM -aff? .. drW M-gd . ' ,lf 'I -fx " ' '-Y' k . 'ET,,""x' 5? Beauty tw 1 W - ' If , 'M f 'Neath your bark a heart that knoweth if it Secrets by a child confessed, ff I I An your faith is kept with Wild things E 4 ding birdlings to your breast. f 2-z J, wf WMZMW I if frf f WM' W NIZATIQNS L Organizations The Platteville State Teachers College offers splendid opportunities for its students to participate in outside activities. Many organizations, under the direction of faculty members and with student officers, encourage the develop- ment of special interests and talents. Various musical organizations make possible special musical training. For those particularly interested in instrumental music, there is an orchestra, under the direction of Mr. B. M. Carlson, and a band, led by Mr. W. I-I. Kuchemann. The Pioneer Cleemen, also directed by Mr. Carlson, and the College Choral Club, under the direction of Mr. l-I. L. Edquist, provide training for those with talent in vocal music. From these groups a girls' trio, a double mixed quartette, and two men's quartettes have been organized. These groups have appeared on many programs both in school and in the neighboring communities. The Pioneer Players, under the direction of Miss Irma Borchers, is an organization for students with dramatic ability. At the beginning of each year new members are selected by tryout. The organization presents plays, and each spring enters the contest sponsored by the Wisconsin Dramatic Cuild. Oratory, debate, and extemporaneous speaking are also coached by Miss Borchers. An important feature of the year's forensic program is the state oratorical and extentpore speaking contest. Two literary societies are maintained, the Athenaeum for the women, and the Philadelphian for the men. Some of the best books of the year are read, and programs are given including debates, musical numbers, and training in parliamentary practice. The Y. W. C. A. provides spiritual education for the women. Under the direction of Miss Margaret Donley, very interesting and instructional meetings are held. All college women are invited to attend the meetings. The Exponent staff, a student organization for those interested in news- paper work, publishes the college paper bi-weekly throughout the school year. Through the efforts of the staff and the faculty adviser, Miss Durant, the Exponent has received a First Class Honor rating for years. About the middle of October the Pioneer board was chosen and work began immediately on the letting of contracts for the annual. The theme, trees, was early selected, and the staff set to work to obtain the First Class I-Ionor rating which the Pioneer has received for the past five years. All men receiving letters in any form of athletics are members of the Letterman's Club. Each spring on Lettermen's Day the letters and sweaters won during the year are presented. One of the special features of the club is the annual reunion. One of the new organizations is the Blue Shield Club, primarily a student society. At an early meeting the members elected Mr. I-loward I-I. Clemons as an honorary member. The club has met every two weeks and has studied rural problems and given entertainments suitable for rural communities. The PIONEER Of 1933 3C CLUB President .......,. JOSEPH NICHOLSON Vice-President. .GERHARD STEENSRUD Secretary-Treasurer. . .ANNA MCELROY Director ..,..... MR.'j. C. BROGKERT LOWER GRADE President ........... ELEANOR I-IARMS Vice-President ......... MARY SANDER Secretary-Treasurer .... LEONE ROGERS Director. . .... .,.. G EORGIANA CLARK I SECONDARY EDUCATION President .............. GLENN DAVIS Vice-President ........ HAROLD GEYER Secretary-Treasurer CHARLOTTE STOOPS Director. . ........ MR. I A. WILGUS -ii-. -1' JOSEPH NICHOLSON ANNA MCELROY DEAN LIVINGSTON FRANK WEIGEL AGRICULTURE President ...... .... D EAN LIVINGSTON Vice-President .... KENNETH KRAMER Secretary . . ........ . .FRANK WEIGEL Treasurer. . . .... EARL SANDLEBACK Director... ...MR. F. T. ULLRICH ELEANOR I-IARMS 0- LEONE ROGERS 'carriag- MARJORIE TVIUENICI-I GEORGE BLACKMAN -i W 40-26-9 AAA! WMM UPPER GRADE President ...... . .MARJORIE MUENICH Vice-President. . UFLORENCE GEHRKE Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE BLACKMAN Director.. ....... MR. I. N. WARNER GLENN DAVIS CHARLOTTE STOOPS EDWARD THOMAS JAMES CLINGER INDUSTRIAL ARTS President ........... EDWARD THOMAS Vice-President .... . . .FLOYD BRITTEN Secretary-Treasurer. . .JAMES CLINGER Director. . . ...,, MR. V. M. RUSSELL Departments The Platteville State Teachers College has, in addition to the departments common to all teachers colleges in the state, two special departments, agricul- ture and industrial arts. Oshkosh is the only other college with a department of industrial arts, and River Falls, with a department of agriculture. The department of agriculture offers a four-year course leading to a degree either in agricultural education or in secondary education with a major in agriculture. The students obtain practical experience by working on the school farm, which is operated in connection with this department. Each year the Farmers Short Course is held, this year from February 29 to March 3, at which topics of general interest are discussed by prominent speakers. An open discus- sion of agricultural problems is also held. The evenings are devoted to plays presented by rural community clubs, and to the Ag Round Up, sponsored by students of the department. t The industrial arts department also offers a four-year course leading to either of two degrees: one in industrial arts education or one in secondary education with a major in industrial arts. ln this department the students receive training in woodwork, carpentry, mechanical drawing, and printing. This year the advanced classes have done much printing for the college. The department each year sponsors the Industrial Arts Club reunion, at which former students renew old acquaintances. The department of secondary education provides training for those desiring to teach in the secondary schools. It gives an opportunity for specialization in several fields so that the students may be well prepared in the subjects which they expect to teach in the high school. Besides taking academic and methods courses, each student is required to teach in the high school or in the training school for one year. This course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Education. The upper grade department is designed to fit the needs of students desiring to teach in the upper four grades of the elementary schools. Two- and three-year courses are offered as well as a four-year course leading to a degree. The lower grade department offers two- and three-year courses in addition to a four-year course which leads to a degree of Bachelor of Education. This year an unusually large number enrolled in the four-year course because the demand for better trained teachers is growing. A versatility in interests and abilities characterizes the students of this group. Many of the students take an active part in outside school activities. ln addition, the young women taking this course have a club for primary teachersp All students of the rural departments are members of the 3C Club. This year the club has devoted many of its meetings to plays. The students of this department, besides completing the regular studies, gain actual experience in the rural schools of the surrounding communities. I-lere the work of each is directed by an experienced teacher for six weeks. The department offers both one- and two-year courses. The P1oNEER Of T933 The PIONEER Of 1933 MAURICE VANCE CLELL BABLER Debate The debate question for the teachers colleges of this state for 1932-IQ33 was "Resolved: That the United States should agree to the cancellation of all inter- allied war debts." This was the Phi Kappa Delta question. The problem of war debts has been very prominent recently. The interchange of notes last fall between the debtor countries and the United States relative to postponement of debt installments brought the question to the attention of the public. The students debating this question felt that their time was very profitably spent. A decided interest was shown in debate work this year, perhaps partly because of the preliminary debate tournament, which was so arranged that teams were eliminated at each round until two teams finally debated for first honors, The winning team received a box of candy. For the first several weeks the debaters directed their energies toward collecting material from magazines, books, and all available sources. Briefs and speeches were planned, and the teams were organized for the practice debates. Several new rulings were in force this year. In order to make the debates shorter, the teams were composed of only two speakers, and the time allowed for constructive speeches was reduced to ten minutes. It was also a requirement this year that each team debate on both sides of the question. In the state tournament the teams had to change sides after each debate. Most of the debates this year have been in the form of tournaments in which several schools participated. I-lowever, the Platteville teams debated two teams from Columbia College, one at Columbia and one at Platteville. Early in the season there was a tournament at the University of Dubuque, in which three schools participated: Platteville, Cedar Falls Teachers College, and the University of Dubuque. The judges offered constructive criticisms and decisions when desired. At most of the practice debates this year no decisions were given. On February io and II a tournament was arranged at the University of Wisconsin in which debaters from the teachers colleges at Platteville, White- FLORENCE PEACOCK Debate water, Stevens Point, and Oshkosh competed. The schedule was so arranged that every school met a team from every other school. Constructive criticisms were given. Saturday a banquet was held at the Memorial Union for the competing students. Professor Kirk of the faculty of the University gave a very good presentation of the problem. Miss Irma Borchers and five debaters: Glenn Davis, I-larold Geyer, Flor- ence Peacock, Maurice Vance, and Clell Babler, went to St. Paul the first week in March to enter the tournament there. Representatives came from colleges and universities of Wisconsin, lowa, Minnesota, North Dakota, Nebraska, and South Dakota. Four debates were held the First day, and those standing highest entered the tournament. The first round was won by a team from St. Thomas, defeating Hastings, Nebraska. The competition at this tournament was keen, and the Platteville teams did exceedingly well. The state debate tournament was held March 8, 9, io. Formerly a system of triangular debates had been used to decide the state championship, but this year teams from the teachers colleges competing met at Stevens Point and held a tournament. The two teams entering from Platteville were composed of Maurice Vance, Florence Peacock, I-larold Geyer, and Glenn Davis. Gn the first day a "round-robin" debate was held, each school meeting at least one team from every other school. The judges' ballots for these ive debates were not opened until the first debates were nnished. The eight highest teams then entered the tournament proper. Because of a tie both teams from Platteville and teams from La Crosse and Superior had to hold another debate to decide which teams should enter the main tournament. Maurice Vance and Florence Peacock, losing to Superior, were eliminated. Glenn Davis and Harold Geyer, defeating La Crosse, won the right to continue in the tournament. Stevens Point and Platteville were both victorious from this point until the final debate, when Stevens Point defeated Platteville and won the state championship. The team from Platteville won second place. The teams and the coach, Miss Borchers, certainly merit much praise for this excellent record. HAROLD GEYER GLENN DAVIS INA WEINBRENNER The PIONEER 1933 Oratory Five students this year began work early on orations under the supervision of Miss Rowena Witt. After writing their orations they were coached in delivery by Miss Irma Borchers. The students participating in the preliminary contest held Wednesday, january 25, were Ernest Betts, Esther Harris, Glenn Davis, Clifford Peterson, and I-Iarold Geyer. Glenn Davis, giving "Banking on the Banks," and Esther Harris, giving "Figs and Thistlesf' were selected by the judges to enter the final contest. Glenn Davis, who won in the final local contest, represented Platteville in the state contest held at Whitewater, March 17. He did well, and he as well as Miss Witt and Miss Borchers, deserves praise for good work. The results of the contest were: First: Carl Ritzman, Eternal Growth, Superior, second: William Welter, Blind Worship, La Crosse, third, jack Burroughs, The Spirit of Youth, Stevens Point. GLENN DAVIS , , f, K9 A0111 , .. 'TQHJJVL PEJGWVHZQ- 1 QM - 93 .4s9.,,,,fi We fj.,,,a,-., , HAROLD GEYER QA- ww ' 4.21, Affcm X7 --ef Extem or in H ,f 0 J. M P 8 Z7 The local extempore contest was held February 24. ix st e s pa 1 a 3 William Cashman, Ida Rubin, Evelyn Leuenberger, MLlF , rold Geyer, and Wesley Flannery. I-larold Geyer, speaking on the farm question, won the unanimous decision of the judges, and Evelyn Leuenberger, advocating reform and stricter regulation in the banking system, received second place. The winner in the contest, I-larold Geyer, won the Davis cup given each year by Mr. Ben Davis, and represented Platteville at the state extemporaneous speaking contest held at the Whitewater Teachers College, March 17. ln the morning each student drew three topics and from these chose the topic for his speech. Without notes or material of any kind, he prepared his talk for the afternoon. V The results of the contest were: La Crosse, first, Stevens Point, second, and Platteville, third. ..Q,d.4, Mfvb' H 2, l LQ,,Q,g, 2.-a.e-fa, E70 . .fb , 071 . I 4- 3 F51 ' J ' JL-J J 99 Qu 1 9 Lb if Sixty girs n er the leazrship of Miss urant, a u ty . we any rn! . iqyd r 'enings to the pleasant 'VW 924442 him? ' meetings of the Athenaeum Society. Oihcers for the first la Ana J mester were: president, Lois Richards: vice-president, udAu' Ruth I-Iillg secretary, Isabel Drescherg treasurer, Lucile 1, I AAL! o Those for the second semester were: president, ilmajamesg vice-president, Charlene Kreugerg secretary, ' Jdovgggnes Boll, treasurer Lucile Howe. ,.. Athenaeum Athenaeum ' Since Athenaeum is a liter- ary society, many evenings were spent reading and disl-,N cussing some of the latest best books. Now and then the girls enjoyed a traditional Christmas party, an hour of gossip, a musical program, or an interesting talk. Some time was given to a study of parliamentary practice. The year closed with the beautiful and impressive ceremony of farewellat thereunion,june3. Philadelphian The outstanding feature of the e Philadelphian Society was a series of illustrated on "Life in Russia" by David Mackay. Much time was devoted to a study of parliamentary practice. The officers of the club were: president, Irvin Edwardsg vice-president, Homer Waltersg Secretary, Glenn Davis 3 treasurer, Harold Geyer, sergeant-at-arms, Roy I-lefty. 1? 943 72, QQQ- , QQ figygyl Lrg-:.:,f -yfgxbf .J 4 ,,E0L,.' -' A ." ,-LLXQ'-', 'F "if "ii if-F T' ' , , ., L:--jf s' 1 ., LQ. ' ' 'Die PIONEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of 1933 Under the leadership of Mr. H. L. Edquist, the Choral Club has completed its second year as an organization of the college. The seventy-seven members have devoted much of their time to the singing of the chorals of such old masters as Mozart, Bach, and Handel, and selections from the modern composers Bortnyanski, Kramer, and Pinsuti. Miss Virginia Stephens was the accompanist for the Choral Club this year. Clioralfcl gb ,Q-fy! ll ll 1. 4 1 c fig nfl "LW f 6,91 .lx jfvf yyf' A 3 W , 1 bij' ,VX y - Mn, f r ' fyx . y ff f , , -, 1,171 , 'LV 71,11 0 1 VV, 9,1 Y 1 J V ff' J., ' '- ,.f1"7 ' jf ff!! 'I 'FU fy I ' .ff -' 'hy' , . ' ' I .U-l,9"'lf' gf! 'N If .fulfjv H fu" , J fr Aff' , rf" " 'Url r .yr f f". . , f ,J f , , if . arf- Zlff ,ff 1 1!I1"" ll tr! 1fyV'4'f 1 fflw X.-i l p 'ff U rf .f lr,-ifff .f ,f!,f- ,i 9' 5 H . f f " 'ff fll'Cl1oral Club From the club a mixed double quartette, a girls' trio, and a girls' quartette were or- ganized. The membership was: double quartette: Alfred Cullen, Oscar Gabel, Jessie Gray, Eleanor Harms, Doro- thy Kolar, and ine Scalissig ' ' artette: Isa- b escher, Marian Dre- scher, Frances Parnell, and Margaret Knutson ggirls' trio: Isabel Drescher, Marian Dre- scher, and Florence Gehrlce. .fr V ' ,' 1 y '. ,' ' 1. If -VNf,,y V. , . f,,. ,,,.f frm ee X fffvffei lf' f' 'Q' f.,.,,AQi..-g ., , - .lc cf .fl Y I: f ,f ' V . -H 1' K , Jn. 4 . ,C y' "' s wx Orchestra HMA - fee 'rv MM The orchestra is one of the very active organizations of the college. During the past year twenty-one students were members offthe group. Under the supervision of Mr. B. M. Carlson the orchestra appeared at assembly programs, the music festival, the senior class play, the baccalaureate services, and commencement exercises. Practices were held every Tuesday evening. KWQMAWQ e mmbljdi' 44411-Q f"""1UL6f42J.J'ffzLAL0fgQ.f ffgzwa, Ban By uniting with Mr. A. Tarrell and the high school band at Homecoming, an eighty-Five piece group was available. Several new in- struments were acquired this year. Among them are two street drums, a bass drum, a bass horn, and a baritone horn. Previous to Mr. Ku- chemann's leadership, Mr. B. M. Carlson of the music department took charge. Re- hearsals were held Tuesdays and Thursdays after school l4.'Jf"'. ' " ip. - ,J in Tl'b,-fi. ,F J, but , , ,U Ii .. ' it ,.-1 . iii ,, ,N ef Ai ff.. , .- ii, f lf, J ,I J Il F- xl M ' , l ll, ,I A r llflb 1 'I H I - ' i it f, 1- 4 , K' , , ,phi ,441 fi , ,if r Lf ' 1 JA . A A With Mr. William Kuchemann as its leader for the third year, the Platteville College band of forty-two members has completed another year of service by adding life to all occasions. During the past year, the group played for all the college events, which included football and basketball games, the Armistice Day program, and An appearance was also made at the Womans pageant in Galena. Band all year. 0-rillx-DF 2 '- ow' Jaw m2h Although the Pioneer Gleemen of this year is made up almost entirely of new students, Mr. B. lvl. Carlson, direc- tor, feels that the club is the best in several years. Not being interfered with by other activities, the club had a greater opportunity to show its ability. Programs were given at local churches, clubs, music festivals, commence- ment, and at nearby towns. . 1 .i . , at fl-ss., 1 A ', 5 fl J I z , L ff 11 l'.." , W fy ,Uv i ri I - .1 ,-,f .7 ,. , , fn, ,i fi. -V . ,ij .i , , I 1 . . . , f ,1 wr' li. ,yr 'ff i ,lf i , ,i, - f, if , ' 1 I .' f i . ' A. , 'lu' , - ix . t A. , ,fl .. ,gg .- '. 'fl ,,. 'i i- l ' l ll" I HN iiw ."'- 9, ' l x .-i i -I t.. .',. , i f V . 4 r z- M-, , , i , i , ' 1 , ...X if., , W iw f f-r'w--lf' ' , . 4 ,A ,i , The P1oNEER Of 1933 The PIONEER Of I 9 3 3 OFFICERS President . ,.... JESSIE GRAY Vice-President . . LEONE Rocens Secretary . . FLORENCE GEHRKE Treasurer . . . , . INEZ WILLIAMS Faculty Adviser Miss MARGARET DONLEY awe Jaw' Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. meetings for the year were centered about two series of programs, "The Charm School" and "Creative Living." The an- nual waffle supper and jap- anese bazaar, a Christmas party for needy children, and the alumni picnic were out- standing activities. In No- vember, Miss Alice Brown, Y. W. C. A. secretary for five states, visited the group and made valuable suggestions. l.ettermen's Club This year the Lettermen's Club held its second annual Lettermen's Day to award letters to men who had earned recognition in athletic events. In addition, the club had a Homecoming and a reunion banquet. The officers for the year were: president, Leslie Stovallg vice-president, Marvin Bablerg secretary, Ralph I-Iolzmillerg treasurer, Roy Holz- miller. u 1' M641 .- 4 , I Mia, -...-- ...f 1, -H, wx., D, 'N' . - I ff f '- - If Q52 r,f..:.Lf'f:., ff, yy -1 PQ' ,ef-f f-.,-.gf1.f,f.i'i ..4..Q. ay'- - fi- ' f ' A. -,Q ,fag Q, -.4 I ,M,,.L,. il '. ,fr ., iff, I L-A L,-.M A fr-X, 10, 1.0,-, 'I'Ai 7,1 xg! Pioneer P ayers l .N . .1 I. , -f-' Zffv' .K:,Q-4lflfV'Af ",'f'f U 47 I f' , .Q 'WX f- . f .54 ff- 1' A Q fl 1 fi I tv !f'r.,f:.fffv' 097' ffL.f'f.f'Ci'C, 4 1.1-Lf.,f'1f ef-'eff L0-Q7 by fc., fd f I 1 L J - .' , V . X I fi' ffef ""' if .ff-f'7'r" -"lf'f"ff' Q7 Ver f5!"4-"I 'Q fl f' jc'ff"'f4 .f f ' f "7 ' I 2 W QV f 1 ff VW riff ' ' ,X 1' A Ve- 91-f ' J VL-'f 1.41, fn .ui 1, C, f 4,,I,f ifefmtffllif.-ftf' fiftfif-"'l'If'7"f'LVf'A"0' rw ' -"L"?f"i V L"'iC'i" Jil"-ff'l'C.-'Tif4.9 ff 1 ' f n . . I -f Mfr C 410- IJ I ' Q f l CL,-,,.L,.r,.I, I. X I.,-g' 'The present vo time of he Expanehifmarks 'e thirty-JL L I D, L L! third year of publication for the paper. Twenty studentsi , 1 ' L W were members of the staff for this year. john Hild was editor for the Grst semester and Helen Ivlclvlahori for the second semester. During the absence of Miss Anthonette if 'f'Qfi5'b19"1,'?h"f'f"', Durant, Mr. Harry L. Cole acted as faculty adviser. The 4 J N Exponent was awarded a First Class Honor rating again 'Nz'--, . ' , r this year. me 51 3 k!,LLgfLj X 1 Lib, L, ..-JL ff, I K' a,eeJ,f V- .ff . 41- fi " if Laura- ae-aa, v L, Q,LL4f.1f f' ,Ms 4-.ate ,ME-Xppnenf n A V, xx -1 . In f I I' , V, V, ,' Jwif -'Lip-73""-Vfilliiii? Lf, ima" 'DEV' . 'if . "2feg..t..g,ytf1' 'iQ"L:'fff'lJ-7. --.A . J , . . U . eai.rtl:.f-wifi. ,- ,. jj. A 11,1 ,r " ' 5The--flfou rtahu Wglrl , ' l H-at three-act mystery play by f, , A. A. Milrrieipresented , city 'auditorium in Febriiaryf was the chief project spon- sored by the Pioneer Players this year. At their regular bi-monthly meetings the Players made a study of Rudolph Beiser's "The Bar- retts of Wimpole Street." Membership this year has been larger than at any time since the society was or- "i'gEniied. f f J 11? "' A " ' '0"V'Q5f, if --fe e H .7 4 ff!u,f.frif'Lf f.-f5V3 14. We X . , rdfff-X1 . tb ,.,.sl-.fy .4,ff'y7',, X, f If .3 K Q, ---- 7. ff' f IL! f X P ,061 '17 ?jU'lA".f! Q .I . ., . f - .eff .7 .f'A,GDi!ydL,lfy '41, VIL,kf:1'-4.f'L.f' Pion,ee7 Players 1 " -r 'Y 711' if" .ff ld LAl.47VIV..9.f'7QD Zmciilnrffrqrff 'I XX .-1 ff I, . f , f Seger' N j li-I1-if-Lfi'JlK7i '-'Y ' "' 'e,,f,y-J.gff"'.." " fx '- OFFICERS, , .gf I President . . . . . P f""' . GORDON I-liausa Vice-President . . ROBERT BRUNCKHORST Secretary . . VIRGINIA STEPHENS Treasurer . . . CHAIzI.oTI'E Srooris Faculty Adviser . Miss IRMA BORCHERE' i 4 V . .r - X IW W , . , , ---- fwwfzafwaw fre IM' A ML MI E, AQWQ'1 AME fff? W4 W-ff 1 fi-ZLWY'-fZff4M' ff If . 'QQ , I ','x,, . X . , Q I X V, Qbifgf !ffKN24!:Q5L7'v Slnaff A A - QIUQI d PI I kill A If . ' MILK' DIIWXIIW QMHWQEIP Colm FLOYD BRITTEN EDWARD THOMAS WTO tl, KI!! wr I 'I 'Nl I RIA MARIAN CURTIS I GEORGIA WEDIGE LEONE ROGERS BETTY BENNETT EVELYN LEUENBERGER As Soon as the Pioneer Board and staff were Selected Work began on the 1933 annual, The theme "trees" was chosen because the symbolism with which the Wiscon- sin Indians vested the various trees they used typifies so well the spirit Of the activities which the Pioneer records. Since a larger number than usual joined the staff this year, it was possible to publish the book early. During the absence Of Miss Anthonette Durant, Miss Elisabeth Chambers acted as staff adviser. FRANCES YOUNG FLOYD BRITTEN siness A4anczger . CARMEN BEINING ALVERNA THOMPSON . FRANCES YOUNG . FLOYD BRITTEN . . CARMEN BEINING . ALVERNA THOMPSON MISS ANTHONETTE DURANT , IO33 . . MISS ELISABETH CHAMBERS THEME MARGARET JOHNSON CLASS ROLLS ATHLETICS RALPH HOLZMILLER ORGANIZATIONS HILDA STEINXVEG HELEN MOMAHON HUMOR FRANCES ORTON JUNE RODDICK CALENDAR BEVERLY SMITH IDA RUBIN PICTURES GEORGIA LAMBETI-I ISABEL DRESCPIER GLENN DAVIS ROY HOLZMILLER STANLEY HORE INA WEINBRENNER MARCUS ZENZ GORDON HEUER ELIZABETH MARY WILSON . A " ,sf : i -Y . fi haf.- Ae.: N ' '- "W9""' 'l ni 1 T' l ' .Z g x X-.- 1 , ,v 'm.- 4- '.,-.f ' -5- K X -W-1' I - 1 . as V-, i is --.--LJ iff'v-Q,J "KS - .fx A----f' fvwffrwf- " . fi 'N 1 f ' J " '- lf 3 ' J 1- 4., us. --L.,,, ,awe if 'rf r" f"f"' f .5 ex i,,,.. , ,C-4-a.fg,.g. s- 711- lr V V'A"l"r'a' 'ff s i I 5-'xl -I ill I fi il - I "L-Y. , -:wk F Y I h A' x if , s ai' -, .2 Lfffv--"Q f5i95'?f:, ,A,W, Q 'L'fii'71fi'g:z ' "if-::.s Q-11 'fy'--""" fi' "K" fam "jQf.s,1f':ii3fiA X isxfasgs I . W' ' 1 3 3 - ju jkaflgr " ,f'.:vf:N,f'i S . 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I ,l rl :iff ' hfl l " - -- f TQ--rf ' 1" if " ' V ""?f"" ' ' ,f -' ai 'QQ fQ,fg,21ajf:.f9fj, 1 , .Qu qvl., 9--ffl, vi L -'-1-ag..-.-.-,k, ix is :Hs , life , , 1 , N' -is ' ' ' 1 'frygri page ' A M , "A . Pllabillty A - X f ,,,. f ,fx b "ff ,K f , ,, Q yfgmq. , 1,4-fZi'f,f 4145 "'-1--'L4'-:,L,' 1125, bgvv V'Yi3ZV:LW L ixifvt , LLLX-1 ln speechless splendor you arise f F 4 , Qi ,ZVQ N ff Q Towering majestic to tlie skies. .ff f M , J f' ' -4-fs, if ' ' "' f if "'-tv VJ Your lofty branches wave and toss "L A H f 4'J"'c. fa' ' f n And lace tlie azure slcy across. 'nj' Avg . ,J J' , , , . 5 fs' - -'mf' -f' ' .f.,g., ,fog--rf., 4 lf:-4 . K YV V -Z Av J- kj Q., I J' Ai:-iiiiiies CAPTAIN PEACOCK ,- Football The IQ32 football season opened with hopes for a championship team. The first game was played at Clinton, Iowa, against the strong Wartburg eleven. ln spite of the usual early season lack of coherence, the Pioneer team won by a score of 6-o. The scoring was the result of a pass from Stevenson to Smith. The conference season opened on October 7, when Platteville engaged the powerful maroon-clad team from La Crosse. Platteville's hopes of a championship team were des- troyed when the heavier and more frequently substituted opponents won by a I2-O score. Although Platteville held Oshkosh scoreless throughout the Hrst half, the blue and white line finally crumbled to give the Oshkosh team a 19-o victory in the second confer- ence game. lt was a keenly contested battle, but a wet field reduced the effectiveness of both teams. The line play of Madden and Oabel was outstanding for Platteville. Playing in a driving rain on a muddy held, the Platteville team lost its homecoming contest to Whitewater. The Platteville team started well, but as the game progressed it was unable to check the powerful Whitewater offense. At the hnal sound of the whistle the score was I3-O in favor of Whitewater. The final conference game was lost to an undefeated Milwaukee team 25-o. The fine blocking and hard driving of the Milwaukeeans proved too much for the Platteville team. Milwaukee kept the Platteville team constantly in its own territory and only by the fine punting of Stevenson and the elusive running of Simpson was the game prevented from becoming a rout. The Pioneers defeated Milton College in the seasons final game by a score of zo-6. The Platteville team was strengthened by the return 1 """' of Otto Ruf and Leonard I-loadley. Both of the returning men played an excellent game. Platteville scored its first touchdown on a long pass from Ruf to Wievel, and Myers added the extra point. During the second half Platteville made thirteen points, all of them scored by "Cliff" Bellows. The season ended with Platteville having a season's rating of -333- COACH Liam. TI-IE BOARD OF STRATEGY Coach Lester -I. Leitl, the Platteville State Teachers College football coach for the last six years, was confronted with an unusually formidable list of conference opponents in football this season. With the Platteville team scheduled to play La Crosse, Oshkosh, Whitewater, and Milwaukee on four consecutive week-ends, Coach l.eitl's task was certainly far from easy. When it is considered that La Crosse is always a conference champion contender, that Whitewater won this year's championship, and that Milwaukee was runner-up to the purple and white team, appreciation of the coach's task becomes still more intensified. In spite of repeated disappointments in what was predicted to be a strong team, Coach Leitl, with the assistance of one of his former pupils, Leonard l-loadley, strove to attain the highest possible level with the material which was available. The captaincy of this year's team rested on the capable shoulders of Claude A'Slick" Peacock, who will ever remain a bright light in Plattevillefs grid history. Equally capable on either offense or defense, Slick was a hard driving, hard tackling end with two previous years of college experience, however, his useful- ness to the team was not conhned to his actual playing ability. I-lis cooperative spirit, loyalty to his team, and willingness to set an example for his teammates by his own self-sacrihcing play, as well as his ability to give encouragement, made him an outstanding leader. His physical usefulness to his team was terminated in mid-season by an injury to his ankle which he sustained in practice. In spite of his physical disability, his spiritual leadership still existed, and the team fought harder as a result of it. CONFERENCE STANDINGS Team Won Lost Tied Percent Vifhitewater . . . , . 4 0 0 1 .oco La Crosse .... . . 3 0 1 1 .coo Superior . .... . . 3 1 0 .750 River Falls .,.. . . 3 1 0 .750 lvlilwaukee. ... ,. 3 2 0 .600 Eau Claire . ,. . . . 2 2 0 .500 Oshkosh . , .... . . 1 3 1 .250 Stevens Point .... . . 1 3 0 .250 Stout ......... . . 0 4 0 .000 Platteville. . . . . 0 4 o .000 The Pioneeia Of T933 Football OFFICERS AND PERSONNEL Football ThlS years football team was coached by the athletIc chrector and one assrstant It was thelr task to accumulate SufF1cIent materIal and mold It Into a workmg unIt to compete wrth the more plC1'1lZlfL1l materlal and better facIlItIes of the other teams In the confeIence The officers who served the team WCIC Coach LESTER j LEITL Asszslant Coach LEONARD I-lOADLEY Captam CLAUDE PEACOCK Capzam elect TVIAYNARD MYERS Manage: BRI AN IQEATING Asszstant Marragez DALE PROSS In Splte of the efncrent and whole heaIted SCIVICC of the Officers the team because of the fhppancy of fate and the Clrfhcultv of the schedule faIled to Score a vIctOry over a conference opponent lt dId howevel gaIn a season S peI centage of 333 by vlrtue of two vIctoIIes over non conference opponents Lack of capable reserves because of the small number of canordates prevented PlattevIlle from developmg a strong team ThIs statement lS NCIlf:1Cd by the fact that nearly all of the pOInts Scored agarnst the PIODCCIS were Scoled In the last half Dnly nrneteen men played enough to Wm a letter These lettermen are MARVIN BABLER EDWARD PARSON CLIFFORD BELLONVS CLAUDE PEACOCR ORVILLE EVENSON HARVEY PETERSON OSCAR GABEL CLIITORD HORN LAWRENCE jELINEI4 DEAN LIVINGSTON MICHAEL MADDEN TVIAYNARD TVIYERS VICTOR PINTZ EZRA SHLIMOVITZ FRED SIMPSON LEONARD SMITH CEORCE STEVENSON FREDERICK THOMAS BERNARD WIEvEL A gIeat deal of credIt belongs to those men who nlght after nlght took the bumps and bruIses whxch helped to prepare the team for conference cOmpetI tIOn Those men who were mllmg to make thIs sacmfice but Iecelved no l6CtCl are ROBERT BILLINGS CLARENCE IVERSOIN EARL JULSON WILLAIKD KElllxENBLlSlI GEORGE IXREUTZ RAI MOND LARSON CHARLES PARR CHARLES SHERMAN HAROLD STAUFFACI-IER JOHN STOCKDALL lV1lTCIlEL VESAAS HAROLD XVI-'ITE The PIONEER Of 1933 -1 -4 . f 4 ' 1 : L. V ', ' ' 1 I ' . I- , f : I .I 4 4 ' A, . .4 " l -4 I I . ' , , . 4 ' I 4 4 I A-I . -- , r I The PIONEER Of 1933 I , LQONARD PIOADLEY CLAUDE PEACOCK MICHAEL MADDEN XVhitewaler 'fries a Reverse l U EDWARD PARSON VICTOR PINTZ MARVIN BABLER Wllitewaler Blocks Slevensonls Punt GEORGE STEVENSON OSCAR GABEL CLIFFORD HORN The Purple Spilled for a Loss 1 xl .. ,W R Mk , . RRR R R The PIGNEER Of 1933 ,M , The PIONEER Of 1933 'X ig--f Whitewater Goes for a Touchdown FREDERICK THOMAS ORvu.1.E EvENsoN LEONARD SMITH A Slippery Field Proves a Good Defense Vicroiz Pmrz l l 'sip P - -'ljiff fl. al gy J' K ' ,N,' Qi My Basketball Although the Pioneer basketball team started the season in a way that made Platteville fans look forward with high hopes for a championship, a mid-season slump that lost five straight conference games dropped the team to seventh place in the final conference standings. In the opening game of the season, a preliminary contest against the Prairie du Chien Blackhawks, the Platteville cagers won easily by a score of 40-20. The second game, played against the strong Luther College team of St. Paul, resulted in a close 34-31 victory for the Pioneers. ,, Following the Christmas vacation, Milton came here 'for a game, but was defeated in a rough battle, 26-I7. The conference season opened on january 16, when the Pioneers defeated Whitewater in a high scoring game 46-41. The offensive work of Rheel and co-Captain Smith was outstanding. Between them they scored twenty-six points. On january 19, the Pioneers defeated Milwaukee on the latter's floor by the over- whelming score of4o-17. Rheel scored twenty-one points to lead the Platteville offensive. On the night following the Milwaukee game, the team lost to Concordia in a non- conference game by an even more unequal score than it had won the night before, 42-16. In the final game of the first semester, La Crosse won zo-17 on the home Hoor. In the first game of the second semester, Platteville lost by a 41-35 score in the bowling alley gymnasium at Oshkosh. Arriving in Whitewater an hour before game time, after a tedious train ride, the Pioneers lost by a 35-13 score. ln the return engagement that Milwaukee played here, the visitors gave everyone a surprise by winning, 40-34. journeying to La Crosse on February z4, the team 1 suhfered its second defeat of the season at the hands of the I Maroons by a 44-21 score. ln the Hnal game, the Pioneers avenged an early season defeat by winning from Oshkosh, 34-26. The P1oNEER Of 1933 LEONARD SMITH 5- 'V The PIONEER Of 1933 LEONARD SMITH . VICTOR PINTZ . MARVIN BABLER HAROLD JAMES DALE RHEEL . HOLLIS HOPKINS RAYMOND LARSON . LAURENCE JELINEK NEIL LUNENSCHLOSS LYLE GIBSON . ROY HOLZMILLER . RALPH HOLzMILLER LEONARD SMITH VICTOR PINTZ MARVIN BABLER HAROLD JAMES DALE RHEEL HOLLIS HOPIQINS RAYMOND LARSON LAURENCE JELINEK NEIL LUNENSCHLOSS LYLE GIBSON ROY HOLZMILLER RALPH HOLZMILLER Center Guard Guard Guard Forward Forward Forward Guard Forward Forward Manager Manager Basketball OPPI CERS Coach . . . . . . LESTER J. LEITL Co-Captain . VICTOR PINTZ Co-Captain . ..... LEONARD SMITH Managers ROY HOLZMILLER, RALPH HOLZMILLER THE, SEASGN With co-Captains Smith and Pintz, Babler, Gibson, james, Lunenschloss, Peacock, and Ruf, lettermen from last year, eligible for this year's competition, prospects looked exceedingly bright. These high expectations seemed well justified by four straight wins in the Opening games of the season. Coach Leitl worked hard to get his team ready for the conference schedule. His work was not in vain, for his team was one of the first in the conference to be rounded into shape. A pair of decisive victories in the Opening games of the conference season bore witness to that effect. This year's squad was captained by a pair of sophomores from Prairie du Chien, Victor "Vic" Pintz and Leonard "Peanuts" Smith. These two men were the mainstays ofthe team on both Offense and defense, and their consistent aggressive play set an excellent example for their teammates. The men who played in enough games to earn their letters were: MARVIN BABLER LYLE GIBSON HOLLIS HOPKINS HAROLD JAMES LAURENCE jELINEIc To have a strong team a coach must find to practice against, The men who Offered this with the squad at the close of the season were: ROBERT GRINDELL THOMAS MORGAN CLAUDE PEACOCK PAUL PEACOCK RAYMOND LARSON NEIL LUNENscHLoss VICTOR PINTZ DALE RI-IEEL LEONARD SMITH some opposition for the team Opposition or those remaining l'lARVEY PETERSON ARTHUR RUDKIN CHARLES SHERMAN GERHARD STEENSRUD The PIONEER Of T933 CONFERENCE STANDINGS Won Lost Percent Stevens Point. . IO 0 1 . 000 La Crosse .... . 8 1 889 Oshkosh . ,... . 5 3 625 Superior , ,. . . 4 4 5oo Stout ...,. . . 4 6 .400 Ivlilwaulcee. . . . 4 6 400 Platteville .... , 3 5 375 River Falls ..,.. . 4 8 333 Whitexvater . . . 2 6 250 Eau Claire , . . ...,.,.,............. 2 8 200 POINTS MADE BY PLAYERS NON-CONFERENCE CONFERENCE GAMES GAMES Games Carnes Total Played Points Played Points Points RI-IEEL ..,. . . 4 30 8 61 QI SMITHN.. .. 4 18 8 62 80' PINTZ ..., . . 4 I3 8 38 SI HOPIQINS .... .. 4 I7 6 I7 34 GIBSON ..... . . 4 I3 8 16 29 LARSON ..... . . 4 5 6 16 21 BABLER ..... . . 4 7 6 12 IQ RUF ............. . . 4 0 3 1 1 II LUNENSCI-ILOSS .... . . 3 o 6 IO IO JAMES ........... . . 1 o 5 6 6 JELINEK, ... 2 5 4 1 6 SHERMAN , . . . . . 3 3 2 1 4 GRINDELL ..,. . . 1 o o 0 0 PETERSON .... . . 1 2 o o 2 RUDKIN ..... , . 1 2 0 o 2 MORGAN .,... . . 1 o 0 0 o STEENSRUD ..... . . 1 1 1 o 1 SCHEDULE, 1933-1934 january 5 Ivlilwaukee Here February 9 Whitewater There january I2 Stevens Point Here February 16 Whitewater Here Basketball january IQ Stevens Point There February Z3 Milxvaukee There Ianuary 20 Oshkosh There March 3 Oshkosh Here The PIONEER 0f1933 CARL MYERS LEONARD SMITH LLOYD BURNETT COACH LEITL MARVIN BABLER CLIFFORD HORN JAMES CLINGER NEIL LUNENSCHLOSS LESLIE STOVALL Track, 1932 Fewer candidates for track fame answered Coach Leitl's call last spring than in previous years. As there was only a limited amount of time, work was begun immediately follow- ing the organization of the squad to build as strong a team as possible with the few men remaining after baseball and tennis had taken their toll. The first meet of the season was with Columbia College. The team showed its strength by defeating Columbia by a score of 71 to 59. I-lowever, the fact that some of the men who took part in this meet were ineligible to take part in the conference meets reduced the hopes of a winning conference team. The second meet of the season was against conference opposition including Oshkosh, Whitewater, and Stevens Point. This quadrangular meet was held at Whitewater, May 21, IQ32. The team did not function very well against these stronger opponents and only placed fourth. The third and final meet of the season was the state meet held at Madison on Memo- rial Day. Coach Leitl selected only the men who had placed consistently in the other meets to represent Platteville. Captain Clifford Horn, Marvin Babler, Clifford Bellows, Oscar Gabel, Leonard I-loadley, Neil Lunenschloss, and Leslie Stovall carried the honors for Platteville by collecting a total of 24945 points, which gave the Platteville team third place. Compared with the number of candidates for track at the other colleges, Platteville had a very small group. Consequently, Coach Leitl was greatly handicapped in trying to build a team to compete with the strong teams of the other colleges. He also had the coaching of baseball, which took time and effort that I could have been used to a great advantage in building a stronger track team. Since only two of this year's squad will be ineligible for conference competition in track next year, and since there are possibilities of new material, Coach Leitl feels that the prospects for a strong team for next season are bright. CLIFFORD HORN l I OFFICERS Coach . , . . . . MR. LESTER J. LEITL Manager , . . GORDON I-IEUER Captain , . CLIFFORD HORN PERSONNEL UPU MEN MARVIN BABLER LEONARD HOADLEY CLIFFORD BELLONVS CLIFFORD HORN QSCAR GABEL NEIL LUNENSCHLOSS LESLIE STOVALL Substitutes lVlYRLEN ALTENBURG ORVILLE EVANS LLOYD BURNETT GORDON HEUER JAMES CLINGER CARL lVlYERS LEONARD SMITH DUAL MEET HORN . . . HORN .... . BELLOWS . . . BELLOWS . . . . GABEL ..... STOVALL .... BABLER ..,. EVANS ..... EVANS .... . EVANS ........ CLINGER ........ PITZENBERGER .... PITZENBEROER .... I-IEUER . . .... . . . BURNETT. . . BURNETT. . . HOADLEY, . . I-IoADLEY....... ALTENBURG . . . . . The PIONEER Of 1933 Columbia 59-Platteville 71 . . . .High Hurdles. . . . .Low Hurdles . ....D1Scus....... ....Shot...... ....jaVelir1...... ....Fole Vault. . .. ...,FOle Vault. . .. ....MileRur1. . .. Half-Mile Run ,.,., . . , .TWO Mile Run . . . .Two Mile Run . . . .Broad jump.. Highjumpu.. ..,.Highjump. .. .Low Hurdles. . . . . .High Hurdles. ....javelin....... ....ShOt......... . Shot .... . . .First . . .First . . .First . . .First . . .First . . .First . . . .Third .......FirSt .......SecOnd . .Tie for First . .Tie for First . . . .......... First Tie for Second Tie for Second .,......Third . . . . .Second . . . . .Second . . ...Second . . . .Third Traclc, 1932 Traclc, 1932 RESULTS OF QUADRANGULAR TRACK MEET Hammer Throw-SOHWAGER CWD: DOPKE CWD: MYERS CPD: TRUE COD. Dis- tance: 101 feet 7M inches. 100 Yard D8Sh-MONTAGUE COD: SI-IEKORE CWD: REICHERT CSPD 5 BAKER CSPD. Time: IO.2. Mile RUH-SCRIBNER CSPD: LANEY COD: PETERSON COD: SIMONS CWD. Time: 4:51.9. Shot PUB-SCHWAGER CWD: BELLOWS CPD: FRITSCI-I CSPD: CONVERSE CWD. Distance: BQ feet 3 inches. 440 Yard D3Sl'l-BONVMAN COD: ARNOLD CWD: ROBINSON COD: SMITH CPD. Time: 53.8. Pole Vault-NINEDORF CWD: THOMPSON CSPD: STOVALL CPD: WITTIG COD. Height: IZ feet. IZO Yard High Hurdles-HORN CPD: WITTIG COD: NINEDORF CWD: ATWOOD CSPD. Time: 16.1. no Yard D3Sh-MONTAGUE COD: JANDA COD: REICHERT CSPD: BECKMAN COD. Time: 23.5. 880 Yard Relay-STEVENS POINT, First: WHITEWATER, Second: OSHKOSH, Third. Time: 1:37.z. Discus Throw-BELLOWS CPD: SCHWAGER CWD: SHEKORE CWD: SEIBOLD COD. Distance: 126 feet. 880 Yard RUN'-SCRIBNER CSPD: BOWMAN COD: ARVAY COD: FROGNER COD and ROBINSON COD tied. Time: 7.6.8. 120 Yard Hurdles-ATWOOD CSPD: HORN CPD: MALONEY CWD: BURTON CWD. Time: 26.8. Two-Mile RUHEPETERSON COD: CLINGER CPD: OTTMAN COD: LANEY COD. Time: 11:9. j3VCllU-GABEL CPD: MARTZKE CWD: BABLER CPD: SCHWAGER CWD. Distance: 168 feet. High jump-THOMPSON CSPD: WITTIG COD: LUNENSCHLOSS CPD: CONVERSE CWD. Height: 5 feet II inches. Broad jump-MONTAOUE COD: NINEDORF CWD: REICI-IERT CSPD: GNAGI COD. Distance: zz feet 28 inches. POINTS SCORED Oshkosh . .... ................... . . . 55 points Whitewater. . .. . . . 47 points Stevens Point . . . . . . 38 points Platteville ...... . . . 33 points The PIONEER Of 1933 SUMMARY OF WISCONSIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE CONFERENCE TRACK MEET, 1932 100 Yard D3Sh-DINGES CMD5 IVIONTAGUE COD5 FREDRICK CMD5 HURT CLD. Time: 10.1. Mile Run-SCRIBNER CSPD5 ESPELAND CLD5 PESSIN CMD5 JENNRICH CMD. Time: 43395 Hammer Throw-IRISH CMD5 DOPKE CWD5 SCHWAGER CWD: PAUC CMD. Dis- tance: 125 feet II inches. 440 Yard D3Sh-ARNOLD CWD5 SCI-IMIDT CMD5 VAN SLATE CMD5 BOHMAN COD. Time: 52.5. 120 Yard High Hurdles-H0RN CPD: NINEDORF CWD5 WITTIG COD5 ATWOOD CSPD. Time: 16.1. Highjump-TH0MPs0N CSPD 5 WITTIG COD 5 ERNEST CMD 5 BJORDE CLD, .IAGGARD CMD, and LUNENSCHLOSS CPD tied. Height: 6 feet 25 inches. 220 Yard Dash-DINGES CMD5 FREDRICK CMD5 HURT CLD5 MONTAGUE COD. Time: 22.9. 220 Yard Low Hurdles-ATw00D CSPD5 WICHMAN CMD5 HOCHSCHILD CMD5 BURTON CWD. Time: 25.8. Shot Put-BELLOWS CPD5 HOVIND CLD: SCHWAGER CWD5 PAUC CMD. Distance: 39 feet 4 inches. 880 Yard RUHQBOHMAN COD5 PAPE CMD5 DUNN CLD5 ROBINSON COD. Time: 2:03.5. Pole Vault-MURDAUGH CMD and RIETZ CMD tiedg NINEDORF CWD5 THOMPSON, CSPD and STOVALL CPD tied. Height: IZ feet. Broad jump-NINEDORF CWD5 MONTAGUE COD5 COTHER CLD5 VAN SLATE CMD. Distance: 21 feet 8M inches. Two-Mile RUN-ESPELAND CLD5 SCRIBNER CSPD5 LANEY COD: PESSIN CMD. Time: 10:26.6. Discus TTDTOWTBELLONVS CPD 5 HOADLEY CPD 5 SCI-INVAGER CWD 5 SI-IEKORE CWD. Distance: 131 feet 9 inches. Javelin Throw-CABE1. CPD5 MARTSKE CWD5 POWERS CMD5 BABLER CPD. Distance: 165 feet 9 inches. Half Mile Relay-Won by Milwaukee CHOCHSCI-IILD, FREDRICK, VAN SLATE, DINGESD5 La Cr0sse5 Stevens P0int5 Whitewater. Time: 1 :33.7. POINTS SCORED Milwaukee .... .... 5 7M Platteville ...... . . 24MB Whitewater . . . . . . 30 Stevens Point. . . . . 21M RECORDS BROKEN Hammer Throw, IRISH CMD ................. . .Distancez 125 feet, II inches High jump, THOMPSON CSPD ........... ..... I-I eight: 6 feet, 2M inches 220 Yard Low Hurdles, ATXVOOD CSPD . . . . ....... Time: 25.8 Seconds The PIONEER Of T933 Track, 1932 COACH HEUER BERT HANSON NORMAN FRAWLEY KENNETH I-IOTTMAN . FRANKLIN FOTH NEAL lNlICHOLSON DONALD GABERT ,JAMES CLiNGER l ORVILLE EVANS IKENNETH PALMER Cross Country This year the cross country men reported much earlier than in previous years. Within three days after enrollment about a dozen men were getting into condition for the meets. men who reported, the With three men back from last year's team and with the new prospects were encouraging for Coach l-leuer, who took over the duties of Coach Borden. When the season opened only one meet had been scheduled. ing, but the men showed real spirit. It is a hard grind week after week to run seven miles Monday, three and one-half miles Tuesday, two and one-half miles Wednesday, three and one-half miles Thursday, and seven miles Fridayg but the boys did it, and did it with a spirit worthy of much praise. Those who did their best knowing they could not qualify for the team deserve credit as well as those who made the team. This was not encourag- The season opened with a meet against the University "B" team at Madison. This was a practice meet. In spite of their superior age, size, and experience the U. W. men did not make the Pioneers feel the least bit ashamed. The Platteville boys surprised them- selves with their good showing. The Platteville harriers opened their conference season by winning a 25-3o victory over the strong Milwaukee team. The smooth running of Evans and Captain Clinger was especially gratifying to Coach I-Ieuer. In the second conference the locals were able to display a brand of speed and endur- ance the La Crosse team found impossible to cope with. In taking Five places out of the first seven, Platteville won a sensational victory of 19-36. November 5, the Pioneers entered the state meet at Platteville. As usual, "Speedy" Evans broke the tape with a lead of a hundred yards or more, but five Milwaukee men followed him, giving Milwaukee the victory. Platteville had to be content with second place. La Crosse won third. The state meet brought the 1932 season to a happy ending. Although four of the first five men will graduate this year, the material for next year looks promising. JAM E, .',' lr . , 1 J ..- A. ES CLINGER OFFICERS Coaches . MR. W. H. BORDEN and Cv. H. HEUER Captain . JAMES CLINGER PERSONNEL "P" Men CLINGER EVANS The Team CLINGER HEUER EVANS HOTTMANN FOTH KEESEY F RAWLEY MILLER GABERT NICHOLSON HANSON PALMER SCHEDULE October 15 Platteville .... ...... z 5 Ivlilwaukee. . . October November 29 Platteville .,..,....... IQ 5 Platteville Second, State Meet La Crosse . , CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP MEET Milwaukee .... . . I4 Cross Platteville ...., . . 25 Country I La Crosse ..,.. . . 49 The PIONEER Of 1933 1' l . .. Q25-.TMflr'5H.T First Row: Marie Murphy, Mildred Alexander, Anna Flanagan, Josephine Scalissi, rlean Murphy, lris Bausman, Evelyn euenberger, Helen Reck, Second Row: Marjorie Mucnich, Mar- guerite Nelson, Isabel Drescher, Alice Gehrke, Jessie Gray, Josephine BeckxHth:ikVirginia Gundlach, Kath- erine u In. Tliird Row: Viola Yahn, Veronica Smith, Louise Christen, Marian Daniel, Catherine Smith, Mary Dorman, Marie Heisz. MARJOIQIE MUENICII HAZEL MARTY FRANCES BROVYNING POLLY BOLZELL RUTH ROSELEIP LILLIAN ANDERSON ELAINE U'REN FRANCES DAMM l'lELEN MCMAHON VEnoNIcA SMITH HELEN RECK i l"lilcers Club LILLIAN ANDERSON MARJORIE MUENICH POLLY BOLZELL HELEN RECK FRANCES DAMM RUTH ROSELEIP HELEN MCMAHON VERONICA SMITH HAZEL MARTY ELAINE U'REN Since its organization in 1925, one hundred nine women have won hikers' awards and as a result have become members of the Hikers' Club. The club is sponsored by Miss Agnes Otis Brigham. Never during its existence have fewer than ten women joined the club in one year. The largest number of awards were given in 1927-28, when twenty-eight girls won attrac- tive, blue P's to wear on their sweaters, Only three girls have won more than one award. Helen McMahon, class of IQ3S, was awarded her second letter this year. In order to belong to the club and win a letter, it is necessary for one to hike at least fifty miles in one semester. Two or more persons must go together on these hikes so that they may verify the distances which they have walked. In order to facilitate matters, Miss Brigham has outlined several hikes to beautiful spots in the vicinity of Platteville, and has charted the distances in each hike. These hikes are of special benefit to young women who take no courses in physical education, and who need healthful exercise. Although no regular schedule of games was played, girls of the college reported to Miss Agnes Otis Brigham for baslcetball practice every Monday and Thursday afternoon after school. Each department had a team which played against teams from the other departments. On the night ofjanuary 27, the combined secondary education and rural groups went down in defeat to a team made up of upper and lower grade players. This game was a preliminary to the La Crosse-Platteville game, and was held in the men's gymnasium. On several occasions the girls' team from the Platteville I-ligh School came to the college for a scrimmage game with the several teams here. At the end of the season a tournament was held. Three teams, the second- ary education, upper grade, and Umongrelf' took part. Letters for basketball were awarded only to girls who had attended no fewer than three-fourths of the practices, and badges were given to those who had been at practice more than one-half of the time. The following girls received letters: MILDRED ALEXANDER IRIS BAUSMAN ,IOSEPHINE BECKXVITH MARY CowLEs MARIAN DANIEL ANNA FLANAGAN ALICE GEHRKE MARIE HEISZ EVELYN LEUENBERGER MARJORIE lVlUENICI-I JEAN MURPHY MARIE lVlURPI-IY MARGUERITE NELSON HELEN RECK JOSEPHINE SCALISSI VERGNICA SMITH VIOLA YAHN Volleyball is another sport which Miss Brigham conducted during the year. Practices were held on Wednesday afternoons after school. About fourteen women participated in these games. Letters were awarded to those who had an excellent record of attendance at their practices. Letters were awarded to the following: MARY CONVLES JOSEPI-IINE. SCALISSI MARY DORMAN GEORGIA WEDIGE PAULINE LATHROP MARGUERITE WILHELMI Lois PEDLEY ROSE WUNDERLIN The coming of spring brought with it baseball and tennis activities. Baseball practices were held on Mondays and Thursdays. Glrls Athletl These games are to give exercise through an enjoyable form of competitive sport. .J II ., 1--' SEIIM, QI x J III: IX . F f G 'ff' ffmrffva , - ' A W rf' V ' I fix" 1 A X'!'VQTrLi"" ff' I My . ff ja N 'VJ ' QM .w :iv ' 'QYEJ ' ' ,L ffffifffl 1 1 - K. 'fs KV A X.--AJ' A-f ff f 4 'fijff ' l F J' J' n g a : 1 4 . J rr r, a 5 f , XP r J ' A ' 'K an 1 'ali-ai aj a -if - J .Q an ' w ear I r-if 0, If r. 1 1 . J 4 nj 4, 4 0 ..IaIIX . ihxt II' 5 V . I I X I g ' II IIIIIII: f !'f"I ' I is I . , gfii' ,ff I I KQEQ7' I 'TgIi31'f' I ,'., , s .., '- 3 'gpm Ifglf rf, X , if? Qi' A r . K- ff? ' fi ' F'm'r af? 9 8 X ,.:'ffm51:?Igg.II II I I E, I I III ' I -f 5 I ww? M f "4 r f rf, ? F OL . 71-CUZ, Ig -vffq ff I I .I f ff I ff' I QQ C r Maw f 1 f 1 ff rr7,'f!,f?2fn4 r J- F ' 1 ' gr., ' E41 6 f-'15-1 A h f x -r ,JKT xiii? www M LWL27 r 1 '1 Wiigf rain ' . ,ag 1' 47 ' ff " -A :E Zi-5 A f ' J I, 75.27 I M , ' 5515 bf- f , f 'JA' ,fa ,g4f,,Q,2? -iff? 3'Qf:.f-'-, 'f'J"3-T Q1 ' , "7 ,., ' '5"i:Z1f nv. swxj'-'Hg ' .' " "-gvgqir-. . W r A I "',:,,AI IB 'I Q?" " - FT' A" A D V ,ff NW71? ' a ff? ww if wwf-:Qu .r JI " ' WTF ,ig r' 41" N1 39 I f .N "-, ' ' "' ""' :-vf""" W f Q I I 7 X fiffi I 'f - ff- 'f1'h5w35I:. ! 'r a5,""4w . I If I. If ,' ' f! 1 , -a-3-lumrbe-fi.:-4-A1612-f' fy f I ' I If? . ,ff ,QM f ,QW Aaapfabflffy .' f , f' 1 rj jf I I 1,1 f iff . . ff r .J f" if f ,f 3 , 1 ' y Aj I I: I, - X II LVM ,ff . H nf ff 'X f , 1 I I' If IV j I I rj' lr s strange to see the birclrmes bend 1' riff ff' J ,a V I 1 ' Away from nature's natural trend. " 'V f f fl H! Eh rf k- a- Ijip 'IMI If, ji ac snow-vv :te trun rs ben :ng low M f A I , ,.fr 1' IA,,r 'I' '44 To form a gleaming silv'ry bow. , uf - ' - f elf 3 K ',,,ffMJy ' fl fJIifIy! ,IIIXXIW , fl f' I If,IIII4f I ,f ,I ', The Oshkosh Game The Prize House The Band at Homecoming The PIONEER Of 1933 SEPTEMBER 12: Because water is good for green things the rain poured down upon the freshmen. As usual, the women outdid the men, having ZOQ members of their sex to uphold and guide the 208 of the weaker-minded sex. To oil the wheels of friend- ship, the evening mixer was held. A certain "Frosh" thought Mary Ann Kitelinger the belle of the evening. 13: And the next day it rained. The older, browner leaves of the tree of knowledge trailed in one by one with edges slightly frayed and admittedly a trifle worn-over-work? As Isaac Newton four ownj says, "Maybe" 14: The first assembly was held today. lt was so crowded that several of the young ladies had to stand up in the back of the main room. The seniors weren't too busy to attend yet, and the freshmen didn't know any better. 16: Nostalgia seized many because of the watchful eye of the house-mother. Three heaven- knows-and-who-cares-what-time-you-get-in nights to follow. zo: Bryan Clrishj Keating has been seen wandering about like a lost soul. Three months is a long time. 21: "Buddy" Richardson saw Peg Webb and got the inspiration for a poem called "The Webb of Love." 13: Coach Leitl remembered the game with Wartburg tomorrow and issued a call for football candidates. About fifty good players and Leon- ard Smith answered the call. 24: Betty Bennett was seen for the nth time with a certain young man from the Mining School. The "bearded brutes" have a way with them. 28: The battle ship epidemic struck the school. The cry of "one in my gunboatn echoed through the halls, Gordon played to the tune of seventy- five cents-and in this depression! 29: Dale Rheel, that good looking basketball man from the high school, is fast becoming the bone of contention among the fairer sex. Most bets are for Cuba City. I-lowever, Monroe is a close runner-up. 30: Doris and Beebe were seen sitting in the assembly. The PIONEER Of 1933 OCTOBER 3: Neil Lunenschloss arrived in school three weeks late. The Spartans used to be taught to endure rather than to evade. 4: Bob Brunckhorst enrolled in a class in higher mathematics. He plans on taking a census of the female element in the school. 1 1 : The school went into mourning today. "Slick" Peacock chipped a bone in his ankle and will probably not be able to play football for the remainder of the season. iz: Columbus Day! This is evidenced most strongly by the fact that a number of students are already practicing sailing-or riding-on their reputations. I3 2 Peg Steyh played frog to amuse the digni- Hed members of Pioneer Players at tryouts for the society tonight. Incidentally, she' was trying to convince them that if she is ever given the part of the villainess she can croak at the proper time. 14: The first Exponent was published. Why should the column "Weak Moments" by Heuer be next to the ujottings by june?" Is there any connection in the fact that the next column reviews the movie, "Love Me To-night?" 15: Eleven regular members of the team and a few others went to Oshkosh. The score was I9-O. Platteville will remember that next year. 19: Miss Gribble gave the frosh a party. There were two men to every woman. Every one had a good time. zo: Tonight was the night of the big blowout -the Miners' Dynamite Night. They had bal- loons, torches, fireworks, grass skirts, and every- thing. zrz It was a lovely bonfire. Burned it our- selves, too. zz: Today George NVashington went riding in a Ford. He was only one of the vari-colored and picturesquely attired group. Quite a few old grads returned to see junior dance with his girl. 1.4: june johns became number 59 in the Bob Brunckhorst series. Well-even Sampson suc- cumbed to Delilah. zo: Tonight the Pioneer Players solemnly swore in a number of initiates. Laurence Oatman and Peg Steyh were outstanding as Romeo and Juliet. NOVEMBER 1 : "O, Salt of the Earth, I am but thy Dust!" After much bowing and scraping a number of the Pioneer Player initiates found out how little they amount to. Was that the first time Happy Geyer knelt before Charlotte Stoops? zz Miss Durant was elected vice-president of the lvlilwaukee Teachers Association. 3: Miss Gribble taught the First year students how to handle a fork today-no, not a pitch fork, but the kind with which one eats. 15: Eleven more days until vacation. 16: Shirley Cody began preparations for Thanksgiving by going without suppers until then. 17: Reverend l-Iyslop from Madison spoke today. The girls don't know much about technocracy, but he was good looking. 18: Mid-semester came. Now the students know how the chicken felt before the axe fell. 21: Wash day! Elizabeth Mary Wilson got up in time to wash her neck before going to school. She usually does it at noon. zz: A good time was had by all. Mr. Brockert and his social committee gave a party. 23: School lasted only half a day. junior went back to the farm to help Mom'n Pop eat turkey. 18: Lois Richards took her daily stroll to the scales in Miss Brigham's office. After the day of feasting comes the day of fasting. 29: All things come to him who waits. just twenty-one and one-half days till vacation. DECEMBER 5: Only two weeks of school this month. Even the calendar is in harmony with the depression. io: lt is reported that a senior girl anticipated a date when a young man asked her, "Are you going to the party next Tuesday?" She re- sponded with a hurried UNO!" Imagine her embarrassment when the youth declared, "Too bad! I thought we might exchange dances." 14: i'Seven more days 'til vacation: Then we go to the station Back to civilization The train will carry us through." 19: Private Detective Patrick O'Riley reports that he heard this at the Christmas party: Brave Young Man: "Next dance?" Sweet Young Thing: "Yes, l'll meet you in the corner that the Christmas tree's in." And there was a Christmas tree in every corner. j AN UARY 9: Bill Kuchemann got up especially early this morning. l-le was on time for his fourth hour class. Congratulations, Bill. II : P. T. C. swamped Milton 1.6-17. Dorothy Harris suffered from severe eyestrain trying to keep track of Dale. 13: On with the dance! Let joy be unrefined! Tonight, since it is Friday, students were given a little extra time in which to wear out soles and other souls. 16: Elizabeth Mary Wilson requested that her name appear on these pages. The writers aim to please. 17: Napoleon met his Vxfaterloo, Cornwallis had his Yorktown, and Whitewater met Platte- ville. Happy Hopkins helped make the score 46-41 in favor ofthe right team. 18: Platteville telephone company did a rush- ing business because of the calls of various swains asking their girls to go to the ten cent show. Scotch? No, cautious. 19: Prexy talked on the great men who gradu- ated from this institution. Those were the good old days. 25: Percy and Dick made a grand rush for a certain young lady this noon, but because of the indecision on the part of Percy, or rather Shirley, Dick carried off the prize. 7.7: All industrious students bade a tearful farewell to the hrst semester today. Insult was added to injury when La Crosse defeated P. T. C. 16-19. A muzzle was suggested for the lusty Heuer. The PIONEER Of 1933 39: Poor Papa! Another twenty dollars out of his checking account has gone for fees. Oh, well, it's more blessed to give than to receive. FEBRUARY 1: Lyle Gibson plans to join Captain Harris on his next trip to Africa. He caught three mice, and now considers himself on the trail of the "Mercy Bullet." 4: Scandal is afoot. Miss Borchers was seen pushing Alfred Cullen's car CPD down lvfain Street. That it should come to this! 5: Agnes Boll is writing essays on the life of the Wisconsin Miners-night life? 6: The mercury dropped another six degrees today, and the bottom fell out of the thermom- eter. Even the seniors didn't think they were so hot. 7: Pioneer Players gave the "Fourth Wall" tonight. Now that it's been given, whats to be done with it? 8: Harry Olson awoke this morning with his head where his feet should have been, and his pillow where his head should have been. Upon seeing a faint ray of sunshine, he dived for it. Imagine his surprise when he found himself face to face with the wall. 9: Miss Borchers forgot to give a geography assignment today. Three students were badly hurt in the rush to get out of the room before she remembered it. io: Mary jane Roddewig took a look at Larry Rudkin today. All chances for recovery are past -it's a bad case. zz: Washington must have been a great man, At least, the college had a social hour in honor of his birthday. Victor Pintz wants to see if he can't arrange with Congress to have another celebration this year. It's such fun to dance with Peg Steyh. 26: "Standing with reluctant feet Where the brook and river meet." Oh, pardon, Mr. Longfellow. Today was lvlike Madden's birthday, and his reluctant feet have just passed the threshold of his second childhood. The P1oNEER Of 1933. MARCH 1: Not: sure whether it was a lion or a lamb yet. lf it was a lamb, it should have been shorn. zz Gordon Heuer is in luck again. june swore off candy for Lent. "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good." 4: With the new administration comes the hope for international peace, increased prosper- ity, and Indian head pennies. To turn in at the Worlds Fair, of course, you dolt. 7: It may be Arbor Day in California, but it's only Tuesday in Platteville. S: Sylvia Baker just realized today that she wore her dress backwards to the party two months ago. That's the way with these styles. A girl can't tell whether she's coming or going. 17: Ezra Shlimovitz, a loyal Irishman, came to school a symphony in green. Can it be that he is trying to match his mental state? Or is he imitating a "littul" fairy among the greening leaves? 21: Ah! the Hrst day of Spring! Chippy Dolan's fancy immediately turned to thoughts of love. Aw, now you quit that! zz: The squirrels out at the college farm had a convention today, according to Mike Madden. Since he got back to tell the tale a few will have to apologize to him for some of the things thought of him. 27: The girls' kittenball team was started today. All fears to the contrary-Brighams back alive. That sounds catty. 29: A month ago there wasn't any day today. Good old February. Always thought that George and Abe picked out a good month to be born in. APRIL 5: Freddie Thomas went out to the country to get some hay. He started to work on his superflne three-story nest for the Easter Bunny. He intends to have the nest patented. Nothing like having your nest feathered. io: This day will go down in the annals of history as one of gloom and sorrow. Mr. Warner failed to tell a joke in trig class. 12: Mr. Williams jangled his keys nine hun- dred forty-two and one-half times in general math today. Bob Cordts said so. It was not known that he could count that far. 13: The last long vacation of this year has come. Oh, well. The best things come done up in small packages. zo: Maurice Vance finished the last of his Easter eggs. The doctor in Barneveld says he'll be able to return to school in about a week. 21: Helen McMahon got only ninety-nine in a test. It is to be hoped she wont flunk the course. MAY 7: All of the May flowers are doing their best to look fresh instead of washed out after all the April showers. Some of them certainly resemble green leaves. 8: Bob Weigel has been taking vocal lessons. He hopes to be able to master the intricacies of Ruben and Rachel. No, no, Ida, Olson. 12: Things that weren't seen today: Miss Oribble coming to school with her hair cut buster brown fashion. Mr. Borden strolling along. President Royce remaining in his sanctum sanctorum all day. 13: Every dog has his day. The Miners' prom is drawing near. It will be a wonderful party. Every girl for herself. The chances are 3oo to go, girls. 15: Palmer Alexander was seen with Virginia Bowden today. Most surprising considering what short time they've known each other, isn't it? ,J UNE 1 2 The Y. NV. girls of former years united with this year's members, and went on a picnic romp today. Don't know why, but no men were present. 2: Two important things happened today. The first was that the Pioneer Players had their annual reunion, and the second was that a certain frosh decided to take off one of his four sweaters. 3: Athenaeum girls had their reunion today. Old and new friends stopped to chat awhile at the crossroads of life, and then went their several ways for another year. 4: Friends of jacy Stiles were glad to know that he recovered from a strenuous week-end. Dont know what her name is. 5: Commencement is drawing uncomfortably near. With each succeeding word spoken at baccalaureate yesterday, a little more of college life went into the land of "has been." 7: "Turn backward and backward Oh time in your flight And make me a college kid just for tonight." Old and new graduates looked fondly behind them for a night, and then marched forward again with their burdens. The alumni reunion was held. 9: For the last time this term the faculty were forced to look into each other's faces at faculty meeting. Sweet farewells were said, and tearful goodbyes rent the air. No refreshments were served. SENIOR CLASS SONG All hail to thee, old P. T. C. In praise we raise our voices 3 We are the seniors of thirty-three, Every heart rejoices. As we wend our way to victory Greater grows thy fame, All hail to thee, old P. T. C. Dearly we love thy name. Chorus: Onward marching, ever looking upward Our goal will soon be won: Success and joy will come to you, And to thy standards we'll be true, And we will always "carry through" For P. T. C. Now we must leave thy portals strong And seek our pathways elsewhere: But though we wander far away Thy mem'ries we will all share: And when we shall meet in years to come Our hearts will fill with praise. All hail to thee, old P. T. C. Farewell to our college days. The PIONEER Of 1933 I X. W ff' f'f"Q' M 6'7" api, , Jf,p'M'W'j'?7,4Q,M A Q J- 70 ,aaff-9550: , Z f, , f wwf-Z!-1, - ' jj X0 in O ZF It If I 5214- Q ,. nr , ' f iffy TheF zh all ya! uf , , f J hjkff' fzx Q 'ci , A -.AY W J ff' f V3 ' - ff? High! nd versus inera oin M I, The PIONEER Of T933 be bquufrel jfnuh Qgltatur A Superjluous Overflow of Vezbosztv Issued Whenever We Feel Llke It Pnce 3 Cents nn Ipswlch and Hades ANNUAL PERSONALITY CONTEST IN FULL SWING TIME SLWERS UNION CONTEST RETARDED BY ABSENCE ELECTS PEACOCK The Txme Sax ers Union of the Plattexllle State Teachers College held its mld year eleetlon last weel The xeturns are as follows Presldent Claude Peacocl Vlce Presldent Lyle Glb son IXSSISKZITIC V1ce Presldent Robert Brunel horst Asslstant Assistant Vice Presldcnt Max Wells lvlr Peacock upon belng ln terv1ewed at first lmashfullyand steadfastly refused to discuss hls present success but he was linallv persuaded to dn ulge the secret of hls greatness To tell the truth Sdld IVII Peacocl modestly Na. 131 as he massaged hls ehln I belleve my success IS due to my ablllty to tall to other fellows girls and get awa3 with xt and now that I have the ewtreme honor of belng the president of the good old 'I S U I lntend to eontlnue my pollcy of fContLnuetl on pave 31 CO ED LEAVES TOWN I guess If IS In my blood to be unsettled all the tlme said Doris Huntington the Rountree Avenue brunette ln an lntervlew wlth the Agzta lor reporter when she was boardlng the north bound tram last nlght or maybe lt IS somethlng I have eaten ln the past The petlte brunette declared that you can slng of the mountalns ol the Vllest the cotton fields of the South but after all a man s best frlend IS a dog lvllss Huntington firmly denned that she was golng to promote a chaxn of cafes ln Wlsconsm using onlx blonde employees but she dld state It IS a good plan though When asl ed about her proposed vacatxon MISS Huntmgton was xery qulet unnaturally so Perhaps I shall spend If ln some northern re sort you guess was all she would say Ofhclals at the Hotel Rountree sand Ivllss Huntxngton left no forwardlng address but rumor has It that fan mall w1ll be dlrected to Olson s meat market F :sh Creek Wlseonsm OF BILLINGS lhe Affwzlor S annual all school personality contest IS mal Ing splendld progress This IS the third month of the contest and already hve boys and three glrls have entered Orville Ex ans and Al julson are leading the Held with 8 and 7 votes respectively Howard Metcalf Buddv Rlchardson and Laurence Oatman are tled for thlrd place wlth two votes each The gurls do not seem to be fanng as well as the boys Peggy Steyh Peggy Webb and Peggy johnson have fourth place clnched wlth 1M votes each It IS expected by those rn the know that Florence Gehrkc George Blacl man Edward Mlller and Fern Jenl yn wlll be entered by tomorrow Omenals of the contest received a severe shock when they learned that Bob Bllllngs would not enter the contest this year It seems that another trlp to Europe IS ln store for Bob lf he does not enter Into publle life In Platteville to the extent that he becomes eonsplcuous Harold Man Vsflth a Nose Wirth chief xote-counter of the contest announced the followlng prlzes Fxrst place the rlght to tall out loud mn the llbrary for 5 mmutes per day for the next two weeks Second place 7.54 pounds of lee Thlrd place I pound of tea Fourth place-one of Dad D5 er s sandwxches It IS expected that the extra mducem nts Contmued on page 3 HOW I KEEP MY DICKS STRAIGHT MARJORIE Dicks MUENICH Well says lvlarjorne fD1cksl Muenleh smll Ing bashfully I don t know just how I do It but xt s really not hard If you re careful Fxrst I make sure to plck out two burly mlners whose gnen names are evactly alll e you know Duel Rlchard Dick Richard anythlng that s really lmmaterlal After select mg the two sald Dicks I palnstaklngly deslgnate one to be called Dlck at all tlmes and the other CContmued on page 3D The PIONEER Of 1933 I I A . - ' - ' 1 r l ' 1' . . . . . A l l L., . . - , 4 . - Q, ' Q . l N 1 X. . . I 5' 5- . . . - 1 s 'I -4 I N 4 . E, vp.-I - . . .. -I.-N . . - Wing. . - . ' ' 1 4, 5543: ' -:::w,.x, - ,"- '- I y , . f I nu- vw 1 i ,I , V A ' . V . 1 X 3 I r V A r I . x . 1 ' ' ' M If ' ' N Y . . . ' ' ' 1 Q ' . I ' ' - . . 4 , , . . ,, ' , D y V, , 'm C 1 , I - t . l I . . . . . . 2 c ' f J 1 ' ' an vu .7 A 1 v ' ' - , . a 1 Q 1 - l D ..-. . .. .. I -' J ' ' ' .. ' , C - - , f. . 4, , , . Or 4 , 1 1 ' I ' 4 -4 2 The Squirrel Food Agitator THE SQUIRREL FOOD AGITATOR SOLD ON Irs MERITS Member of the Cider Press Association Ofhcial Annual Newspaper of the Platteville Teachers College U. S. A. Eighth Edition EDITORIAL STAFF Editor .................... ORVILLE EVENSON Managing Editor. . . . . .DORIS HUNTINGTON Associate Editor ....,....... AGNES WILKINSON THE AGITATOR'S OFFICES Muscoda. , . La Farge. . . South Africa .... North Pole. South Pole. ..............Orth'sBarberShop . . ..,. Green Sisters' Y. W. C. A. .Walt Gehrke's Smoke Shoppe ............ Palmer Alexander .................VirgirIiaBOwden PLATFORM . To install a bell in the main room doors so Prexy can't slip in and catch students making a lot of noise. ,- 7.. To shave Shakespeares statue in Miss Du- rant's room. 3. To have a Marathon contest for main room sitters. To put Pliotoplay, True Confessions, and Wild West in the periodical library. 'F' EDITORIAL Man is a susceptible animal. His resistance to environmental influences is very low. Perhaps the best proof of this is the way men fall for the sweet young things. Take, for example, a wandering suitor and a girl determined to win him back. Give the girl a hair-cut, a new permanent, a lipstick, and plenty of time to sit in the main room. Let her assume that look which attracts other males. Have her overcome five or six woman haters, and watch the results. Strong minded though he may be, the man will not be able to resist when he sees that someone else wants the prize he nearly lost. The man will always succumb to the lady in question, unless he has succumbed to another lady First. And even then, the man will not have one chance in ten thousand of escap- ing the lady of the charms, for psychologists tell us that competition only adds to the zest of the man hunt. Undoubtedly there are many in school who can vouch for the fact that the co-eds, too, have the slogan, "Always get your man." The PIONEER Of 1933 THE STUDENTS' VOICE Address your letters to Miss Mary jane Rodde- wig, who amends the old adage to read "Time will tell-if I don't tell first." Miss Rocldewig, aided by her corps of assistants: Alice Kitelinger, Peggy Steyh, and lvlike Madden, will review your letters, and Miss Roddewig will personally see that you receive your answer in the main room via seventeen friends, This will save the cost Of publication of this department. HOW TO BE ALOOF To be aloof does not necessarily mean one should be a snob. No, indeedy. In Order to be aloof at all times you must be born with the faculty of looking right at something, at the same time getting a blank expression on your face. You must be able to stroll into the assembly room and sit in the front row center by Buddy Richardson and some other freshman boys with- out a hint of embarrassment. If any upper classmen approach, pretend that they do not exist. I find it a great help to carry a picture of myself in a book and while I am "alooIing" a boy, manage to accidently open the book to the page where I have "hidden" the picture. NVhen he shows interest I tell him that that is the only one I have but he may have it if he wants. I managed to distribute thirty such pictures in the first week of school in this manner. There are other secrets of "aloofing," but it would never do to reveal them. For my own protection I shall retain all other information. MARJORIE WEBB. THE ART OF WALKING IN A STRAIGHT LINE There is no art in walking in a straight line unless you have feet like Clifford I-IOrn's. Then walking is not an art, but an accomplishment. For myself, I find the best method is to put one foot ahead of the other time after time, being careful of course, that I do not kick myself in the heel. Outside of that it's simple. Of course a good short haircut is a great help. l would recommend a clipping like Larry Baukirfs. If the barber is out for the week end maybe Matt Solbraa could give you a model like Harold Stauffacher now sports. With these requirements even Willard Kerken- bush could walk in a straight line. GEORGE S'rEvENsON. I The Squirrel Food Agitator 3 T. S. U. ELECTS PEACOCK - fConlinued-from age rj democracy. I feel that the poor girls so ignobly ignored by their gentleman friends should be comforted, therefore, I wish to state that any young lady who Finds herself alone and lonesome may feel free to call on me for solace." Upon being asked to give a little information regarding the union itself, Mr. Peacock told us that it had been organized for the protection of a group of students always pressed for time. The regular meeting place is the large room directly across the hall from the omces of the college. This room is familiarly known as the "Assembly" At nearly any time of the , the theme song, "Am I Wasting My Time?" ay be heard issuing from the throats of soi ilpyal union members. It was deemed un c sary to elect either a secretary or a treastllgr for tlclisl' organization as all the members arcajxlways pre! ent and never miss anythin W, the treasury is always empty. The mascitp one Regjgfeyh, lends an atmosphere f arity andy-eieitement to the gathering, w 1 lvould otherwise be gloomy and uninteresti l . ,ij We wish to hereby tend sincerest con- gratulations to the new offlders, and we hope they have a successful and prdsperous year. 4 PERSONALITY CONTEST IN FULL SWING fContinued from page rj will draw many more people into this great event-probably as many as five. No help is expected from the Sparta gang, however, as they held a contest of their own and selected Roland Goff as their most personal member. This contest will not be recognized by the Agitalor offices because Goff voted for himself. However, Hollis Hopkins is said to have voted twice for Ernest Betts, and latest gossip has it that this faction from the north will swing into the ofhcial contest not later than Friday after- noon. BEG YOUR PARDON It was reported in the last issue of the Agitalor that the graduation date of Harv Magee is june, 1943. This is a mistake due to a typographical error. The date should read, june, 1948. r HOW I KEEP MY "DICKS" STRAIGHT CConlinu'ed from page rl Richard. This he gasjtlo keep one's dates straight and eliminatesue baitrassment in many ways. Also it contiijbutes variety to the slluation, as it would bex jilfully tiresome tofbgjzaying, 'Dick this andllick thatf especialilyjif one has a date every, 17ight. A1713 anotherx as long as they arei ,oth really named rd, if I'm thinking ne and talking tow e other, l'm perfectly sa e. tj I ' g ,Seconslf I oftertixljdve them both come to see e onftfhe sam fiight which saves time and promotes their fliendship, as I feel they have inutuallintdtegtk foh, I mean their courses, and , es, andtliingsj. 'iThird, if one Dick calls me for a date and I am not sure whether it is of the Loveland or Dobson variety, I have a very clever way of finding out which is which fbut ecret I can't divulge herej. "Fourth, well, I could go on and on indefinitely and tell you about my tactics, but I'm pressed for time. I nearly forgot, though, I always have a 'Pete' in my home town, fArgyle, you knowj, in case the Dicks-well, just in case." LOCALS Percy Piddington in direct denance of the depression wore a different suit to school every day last week. Veronica Smith is recovering from a bad cold. Milton Pelikan is recovering from a bad cold. Helen Pitts remained home one evening last week to study. A certain Miner named Cordingly was seen fand heardj going down Pine Street at 10:31 last night pulling his hair and shouting something about "ten-thirty." Mike Madden, of Sturgeon Bay, Fish Creek, and Collegiate Inn, combined pleasure and busi- ness last week when he sold a carload of fish to a hotel in Galena. Miss Virginia Gundlach received a very nice bouquet of flowers from the Flower shop in Bos- cobel. Miss Gundlach's cheeks just matched the roses. Let's see, what do red roses mean? David "Little Russia" Mackay has been seen beating rugs. George Kreutz, King of the Rural Department, volunteered the information that Dave beat the rugs only after Mrs. "Little Russia" beat him. The PIONEER Of 1933 7.6 29 4 The Squirrel Food Agitator j ll I 2 3 4 5 1 7 H Jil in hll j 5 ,I l I3 I9 0 Z W 25 I I is I Z' I TI-L 1 1 HORIZONTAL 1. Pious boy from Darlington. 2. -and Dorothy. 6. A cause has its -lf' 8. Twins finitialsj. 9. Cuba's "Chubby." io. Pride of Valders. 13. Ditto of Platteville. 14. A male fairy. 16. Chapel comes too l-7 CPoetical.D 19. Length of class period. 21. Grown on college farm. zz. Goes with Oscar. 23. Girl from Deerfield Clast namej. 15. 55. . XVhat P. T. C. students don't do at games. z7. Always Cpoeticalj. . Unit of something Glenn Davis doesn't do. 30. I-loadley's war cry. 3 1. Peeping Toms business. VERTICAL 1. The worlds best college is in --? IA First name and last initial of last name of wrestler from Livingston. z. Co-ed from Richland Center Cinitialj. 3. Ditto from Winsloxv, Illinois, Cinitialj. 4. Sweet ruralite from Madison Cinitialj. 5. One of Mr. Russells boys Cinitialsl. 7. College boys organization. 1 1. Conjunction Cbackwardsl. 12. Act of a senior when he sees a frosh. 13. "NVhere the waves of the sea kiss the shore." 15. To catch flies use a -1--7 The PIONEER Of 1933 I7 Editor of Pioneer Cinitialsj. 18. Feeling between Veronica and I-larry. 19. l my souvenirs. zo. Blonde Cinitialsj. 7.4. "I'll be yours for-? 7.8. Same as II vertical. IVIORE LOCALS Neil Lunenschloss, Orville Evenson, and the I-Iolzmillers played bridge one evening last week. The party broke up at ten when Roy sprained his jaw trying to pronounce Neil's last name. The telephone conversations between Bob Brunckhorst and june johns have been very much enjoyed by the younger members of the Brunckhorst family. The upstairs extension has afforded no end of amusement to the youngsters. Lois Richards received a severe cut on her forehead when she walked into an open door in the dark last Tuesday evening. Through custom two seats in assembly have been reserved for couples. Those of Veronica and I-larry were about to be usurped by Dorothy Brodbeck and Zim when Zim learned that Mary Ann Kitelinger and Al julson were claiming them for their own. Dale Rhecl reports the I-Iarris family of Cuba City in fine shape. Dale just returned from an enjoyable week-end in Cuba. Mr. Frank I-lorton, who commutes between Lancaster and Platteville, spent the week-end in Fennimore. Mr. Horton has an interest in a farm there. Bob Billings had his car here last week, but he did not have any money. The week before he had money but no car. XVe extend our deepest sympathy. Miss Elaine XVebster was terribly disappointed when her NVilbur couldn't come down from F enni- more last Vifednesday night. Elaine just cried and cried because her housemother was out and the davenport looked so cozy. johnny Stanton went down to the depot last week to watch the train come in. Katherine Akerman and Gertrude Stake spent ten cents for bubble gum at Dad Dyer's store just before Easter vacation. Maybe they were making preparations to make up for lost time. Lenice Wolfe spends all her spare time in Madison now that Clifford Bellows goes home week ends. When I-Iazel Marty returns from cadet teach- ing, Oscar Gabel is going to do a lot of explaining as to where he has been, and why. The Squirrel Food Agitator 5 AT THE P. T. C. THE ANIMAL KINGDOM Mr. Ullrich's zoology class goes on a scientific knowledge-seeking expedition. Harold Stauf- facher plays the lead because of the evident need for the missing knowledge. TOO BUSY TO WORK An all-tired cast featuring Bill Kuchemann, Oscar Gabel, Mina Pidclington, and the Benton quartette, Donald Wright, Ray Driscoll, Merlin Murray, and Stanley Treganza. THE MOST DANGEROUS GAME Lyle Gibson, Slick Peacock, Chubby Rudkin, and Percy Piddington stalk a pinochle C73 game in the Russell I-louse. Mr. Ullrich adds the exciting interest by appearing on the scene in time to save Lyle Gibson from filling a four-card straight. RED HEADED WOMAN Dorothy Kolar is the whole show in the role of a college girl who seeks love in greener fields and hnds it. THE MAN WHO CAME BACK Max Wells in a college story that runs on, in serial form, year after year. NIGHT AFTER NIGHT Romance over a drug store with A'Irish" Keating and Stelle Sherer. ME AND MY GAL Clifford Peterson and Virginia Stephens in a romantic skit which might well be entitled "I-Iome Town Sweethearts." STRANGE INTERLUDE Excellent photography, showing a fifty minute period between 9:35 and 10:25 on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, with fast action when Prexy tries to keep Orval Hollenbeck awake. THIRTEEN WOMEN Bob Brunckhorst in a good story until june lohns comes along. PAINTED WOMEN Beulah Ruppe and Doris Poppa put it on in this one. SIGN OF THE CROSS X marks the spot in the corridor where Marcus Zenz and Anna Flannigan meet between classes. LOVE ME TONIGHT Dick Hickok tries his line on some freshman girls. Color good, sound terrible, I AM A FUGITIVE Lloyd Murphy forgets to write a lesson plan for Mrs, Churchill, hence the title. BIG BROADCAST Dad Dyer's store is the scene of action of this IOOWE7 talking picture. The dialogue merely a repetition of three phrases, "Drinkmore Dad," "Dyer talking," and "just smoked the last one." SPEAK EASILY A quiet little scene with Miss Gardner, Miss McGregor, and Miss Wilkinson in the major roles. THE MUMMY Marvin Babler in a touching role of a boy who comes to college and tells the "fellers" just how good he was in high school. TROUBLE IN PARADISE A mystery drama, the scene of which is laid in the chemistry lab. The identities of the principals are hidden, but the plot revolves around one significant theme, "Who generated all of that ill-smelling gas?" The finger of sus- picion points in several directions and finally comes to rest aiming at Dorothy I-Iarris. THREE ON A MATCH Arthur Nagel, Mary Macauley, and Annaic' Morrow in a Hery triangle. TIGER SHARK A little boy from Fish Creek fOlsonJ grows up. FLESH A "Big" show with Ruth Hill in the role oi the title bearer. Supported by Fern jenkyn, ,Geneva Anderson, and Bill Clausius. The PIONEER Of 1933 141,411 " -7-yea- v ya, 1 , JZ! for A-nov -. A Yearbook Service LL ,ZZ a o . ' A that inspires a staff """". - :U to creative effort 96-w-4. , A A SCHOOL annual is at its best when student interest is keyed to a high pitch by the fascinating development of niceties that will make the book distinctive. This is the key idea back of Badger Yearbook Service. Close contacts and per- sonal assistance offer students an insight into the fundamentals of school annual building. The work is accordingly given impetus through a better under- standing of the purpose and aim in every move. Thus, a staff knows at all times what it desires to accomplish. When this is achieved, the task becomes a pleasure, The success of the Badger plan is evidenced each year in the high ratings received by an unusually large percentage of books produced by us, and by the fact that many schools insist on Badger quality year after year. ' If you are a faculty adviser, or a student interested in annuals, write for full details an the Badger Plan Badger Printing Company APPLETON, WISCONSIN L il The PIONEER 1933 I' - 'G DAD DYER HAS SCHOOL SUPPLIES ' AND ' THINGS TO EAT 0 He lWill lWelc0rne You SQUEEZE INN P i7hW'e Have Ji'sANDMaoHEs HOTANDCQLDIMUNKS Home MA-De PIE AND CAKE . lv A 'K Q ' Q pr. -M 0 A 24 Hour Service . 5' q K Say It With Flowers Platteville Floral Company BILLY GREENI-IOUSE Quality Flowers and Dependable Service Phone 434 SCHOOL SUPPLIES SODA FOUNTAIN BLSRNHAMS DRUG STORE What You XWant When You VVant lt I f 'STEPHENS' Kopp and GRGCERY Brunckhorst I I I Lawyers PHONE35 Service Electric Shop H. O. Plourde GENERAL CONTRACTING Radio Supplies All Electrical Appliances PHONE IQ First National Bank Building Platteville, Wisconsin T I EDEMANN BROTHERS Tailors and Cleaners WE Do OUR OWN CLEANING Phone 525 Fourth Street h 4 The PIONEER 0f1933 U, 1. 1 A In Aj vu vin? S. il si. lv ' f f ,f rf -is I 5 1' o V JW is .FT -A I1 A if ,P I l l I :L,,,,, 4f'f if f Kaufmann Clothing CUOKWITH GAS ' 5 X ,HI Company!! f " O N T K O ' Clothing, Furnishings, I-lots, I t ' 'i'Ll"" il I' I Capmnd Bags Wisconsin ' fri ' I , ' Hydro-Electric I ' ,, Rici-ITT Cooosi AT RIGHT PRICES Company A ' "IL . T If 'A' , W I Wilson Trocyls Gp of Cunningham - - Hospital AVA L O N PLATTEVILLE, WISCONSIN Q A Private Hospital for Non-Contagious, Medical, Obstetrical, and Surgical Cases 0 WILSON CUNNINGHAM B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. C. M. SCHULDT B.S., MD. I-I. L. DOERINGSFELD MD. Hot and cold running water in all rooms. Large sample rooms. Electric lights. Heated, HOTEL TRACY A Good Place to Eat DINING RooM IN CONNECTION EUROPEAN PLAN Platteville, Wisconsin MODERN-F I REPROOF Comfortable and Refined Surroundings Good Ventilation Western Electric Sound THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT Charles Burg Clothing Company Platteville's Most Popular Clothing and Furnishing Goods Store Featuring KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHING STETSON HATS ARROW SANFORIZED SHIRTS Students Always Welcome . 1 u , will Wir Mow! J' fml L I f FAM 'I if WV'-1 . , :N . , The PIONEER Mr' lfmvlwiffff Of1933 'fhff f , wtf pair f-f4A,5Q .fi ,ffl of-I' 5, fvfynff!-'I ff f ! Il llfni fn 'fi' If ,f J f .gf 1 . fl fs!'A,lf 'Y I I , II nfy- .rfislgil P: ' I , t . L ' x .I 4. uf' 0 ,,. 0 . 1, 1 I, ,V X 1 I ,'I , . . ,H 1,1 V V ,ef Q, ,y ,iff I. J! A A 'lf . in ,V . ' f f ' .1 1 We N - .- ,gf V7 f - v f at , ' , 'nj 1 xl 1 f j I V 7 V 1 .1 ' XJ 1 4 I V 3 I7 . + . I fy tj ' f ' f 0 f fo 4 I ! , I K , ,f r 7 1 J 1-1 A6fQ,f1,5fbZCVr -LOT, I Qlxkfjd jlll A' R 1 ylyyfi Mlljjgdfge U trvf,-f dormer Meat P Salute You 7 'f , g ., I I f ,,t,,0fu T .lf Market A QFHE QEVff9,32-1 g f ,ljlf-AQW4' 0 ft M , ' 0 -,S , gn 0 , , anql.5AWtsh You Success H I 1V!.,f., JY S., ff. . . , "'Vf!JW ,,,fQj1 A Vfwfgf We Treat You .We'tA1LC.LII1ege to Senveffif,-ou , .,N1j'L' rl I fL.0f1'LihlfttNr x"l52?f,Q .L p h?7Q90ff 5951! f- N h!'f'O 'I U Y I 'I , fr 5 , r , .fQtf3f'A" f 0.0-ff N WILLIAM BRGDBECK Evans jeWe1r5fStore ymffw " 'Qfff' j yi' Phone IS ..-' ., M X0 I sxdwf Grms' 7IaHA'T'L1A'?I'-'Q' - V-0 A0 1, t wf ' , ,510 M Q- 21,4 Mound C1ty Bank S, W, BEERS Af".,f--ffff' fxiv v PLATTEVILLE, WISCONSIN ff fwjw P ' lg jf, IVIAYTAG, OIL-O-MATIC 0 QAPITAL 500,000 FRIGIDAIRE N Wfwa' 1 Q 5 'Zz fl r V "l, 1, 0 I 0 ' fqffb OFFICERS Plumbing, Heating, Wiring, and 1 0n0n jf I Y, ............. H ,... . v ,f , J ,bf AH. C. STEFFEN ........ Asszstant Cashzer PLATTEVILLE, WISCONSIN My 0 .f . L? phs . . K I . M The Personal Gift ' - ' g f that carries a message 5 X ff' ""' of friendliness and good . ' , , X Cheer- !! X X . ' X We 'htff - r Your Photographer J. ENICHOLAS Student of P. A. of A. School f 'V f' I, n 54 1: . - '7"'9?? X of I 9 3 3 ggi f' 7 772 I ' ' 7' V I. 6, can-E, 11: XXX MQ OUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 3' OL'-'ER ENGRAVING CO. ln the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referected . . . . in Grant Park on Chtcagcfs lake front. 817 Wm Washmgmn Blvd" ' Chuan' mmm: Illustration by Jahn Ev- Ollier Art Studios. The PIONEER Of 1933 NYG X A XXX it Xi U wig Y X X X f FA! f 14 AM! Y J 7 9f"M'm fifmmkbfw Z WM ' mn I GWM E! y+ag, WMM W W4 fag In X 1 M yy fy W3VjJWQilLffi3p"Qj vM Jim gf? X . U aifgrijjjj jf- YS ' MSX MWQMMG f M , ,W ,WMM ggfgwjy, W fvwfpiiww X 5wfjff,QQfHMwW'! WV JK QQZFW f W' fwwff W W Jfyyfg fA i3Qf Bi W ff


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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