Our History

1947
The Centerville Curling Club was established.
1949
Over 40 team's participated in Centerville's first men's spiel, which was played on natural ice. Stones were purchased for the club. Prior to this members were required to purchase two of their own stones at $25 each and they used kitchen brooms for sweeping.
1953
Women began playing in Centerville and membership dues were only $3.
1954
The club received stones that were shipped from Scotland and club members had to drive to New York to pick up them up. At the time a new set of stones cost $55 and the club traded in 33 sets of old stones at $10 a set to purchase the new ones.
1960
The club borrowed $360 to have artificial ice installed and the clubroom and machine room were also built.
1961
The first senior bonspiel was held.
1963
The first women's bonspiel was held.
1971
An addition was built which included a combined warming room and kitchen.
1978
Used stones were purchased for the club.
1994
The club qualified for Non-Profit Tax Exempt status and the Centerville Community Development Foundation Inc. was formed.
1996
The current four sheet club was constructed as part of the Town of Trempealeau Community Center at a cost of $360,000 on farmland donated by Elaine Delaney. The building and land were sold to the Town of Trempealeau and a long-term lease was formed.
2007
An addition, which included an office, another locker room and cold storage was built.
2009
The 60th anniversary of the Centerville Curling Club Men's Bonspiel.
2012
Wisconsin Terrazzo Company (La Crosse) spent 2 1/2 days grinding high spots off the rink's concrete floor. Top 1/2" is removed saving about 1000 gallons of water when making ice.
2013
In August one of the two dehumidification units was installed for the upcoming season.
In December five sets of New Common Green/Double Sided Blue Hone Insert stones were purchased and put into play. They were purchased through a World Curling Federation program with the United States Curling Association. The manufacturer was Kays of Scotland with a purchase price of $530 per stone including a new handle. The handles were engraved by George Phillips in North Dakota.