Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI)

 - Class of 1937

Page 168 of 206

 

Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 168 of 206
Page 168 of 206



Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 167
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Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 169
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Page 168 text:

Grupe, Deiss, S. Tobiassen, Svoboda, Stewart Creswell, E. Tobiassen, Nlanske, J. Griffith Jorgenson S. Tobiassen, Boles, E. Tobiassen Stewart, Snow, Grupe CCaptainj, Granicia Hawn Bauer, Prucha, M. Pedersen, Kay Creswell, Striebel, Manske CCaptainj . J.GriHith, J orgenson M. Griffith. Jensen, Ahlgren Schmidt, Vwferts, Deiss QCaptainJ, H. Pedersen Svoboda BASKETBALL N eternal gift of gratitude will be Dr. Nai- smith's for his invention of this popular game. During the winter months basketball is king. Thirty-five girls reported for the first practice of the year. The first few practices were given over to developing fundamentals and to short periods of practice play. After a few meetings three teams were selected, captained by Bernice Deiss, Ardyth Grupe, and Eunice Manske. A round robin tournament of eight- een games was arranged. The sharp-shooting Grupe team got off to an early lead in the tour- nament, which they held until the finish. Man- ske's team, which was slow in reaching its top form, placed second, while the jinxed Deiss team placed third. The games were colorful and exciting, played with a Zip and dash that aroused interest. In addition to the regular tournament games several games were played with the River Ealls high school teams. Early in February the college women were hosts to the high school teams in the college gym. Three games were played, all three being won by the college teams. ln March the high school girls returned the invitation. Again three games were played, and again the college women won. The officiating for the games was handled by Miss Branstad and several of the girls. La Vernia Jorgenson was sport head for the season. The captains and sport head selected an honor team as follows: guards-Efbe Tobiassen, Jea- nette Griflith, Emma Svoboda, Edith Stewart, and Lucile Creswellg forwards-Stella Tobias- sen, Ardyth Grupe, Bernice Deiss, La Vernia Jorgenson, and Eunice Manske. f154l

Page 167 text:

WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ERI-IAPS the most active women's organization in school is the W. A. A., one without whose existence school would be a dull affair. Here it is that the vigorous spirit of the women students manifests itself. This organization need put forth no effort to secure new members-all good athletes seek it out. and they need not fear being refused admission. The W. A. A. welcomes all women who are interested in and who are willing to put forth a little effort to further women's athletics. To be sure, once having joined the group one must livc up to its standards, but they are not too high-fifty points a year being sufficient to retain one's standing as an active member. Points are awarded on the basis of attendance and ability. The sports program is varied to suit individual tastes. Among the organized sports are basketball, hockey, baseball, volleyball, and hit pin ball. Of the individual sports, badminton, tennis, archery, and swimming have a consider- able following. Several tournaments are run off in both tennis and badminton. In addition to this, the W. A. A. sponsors a spring camping trip. With such a program to choose from, a girl has every opportunity to participate in the activity that suits her best. These sports are supervised by Miss Branstad and the student sports heads. Activity meetings are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4:00 P. M. The first activity meetings in each sport are devoted to an attempt to master skills and techniques. After a few practice sessions tournaments are run off in each sport-tournaments that are colorful and exciting. At the end of each tourna- ment an honor team is selected from the best players in the group. Business meetings are held on the third Wednesday of each month. The executive council, composed of the adviser, the officers and the sport heads, manages the affairs of the group. Awards consist of a W. A. A. membership pin, attainable only when a member has accumulated 250 p.oints, an received upon the amassing of 500 points, and a Red Cross Life Saving Emblem, secured upon passing the official Red Cross Life Saving Test. Endeavoring to have a sports program that will suit the taste of every member, the organization sponsors a spring camping trip at the Y. M. C. A. camp at Lake St. Croix for th.ose who feel the urge to live close to nature. The camping trip is scheduled for a week-end in May. Swimming, boating, hiking, baseball, archery, and treasure hunts are all part of the recreation while in camp. For those who like their recreation mild, there is always an opportunity to sleep or read! At any rate, camp is a wonderful place to be in the spring, for it gives one a chance to relax after a long winter. It is one of the highlights of the spring program, and it is much anticipated by the W. A. A. members. H531



Page 169 text:

Wcrls. Deiss, Crcswell. Grupc, Branstad Ufoachj. Snow, Schotra J. Grifliih, M. Pedersen, Jorgensen, H. Pedersen, E. Tobiasscn. Jensen. Ahlgren, M. Griflith Stewart, Legler. Bauer, Granicia, S. Tobinsscn, Boles. Hawn, Striebel, Svoboda VOLLEYBALL BOUT thirty girls reported for the first volleyball practice of the year. The volleyball season was rather short this year as it was cut into by both baseball and basketball. Viola Granicia, Joyce Snow, and Edith Bauer were selected to captain the teams. A round robin tournament of nine games was arranged. Viola Granicia's team Won the tournament, winning five out of six games. The sport head, Stella Tobiassen, and the captains selected an honor team as follows: LaVernia Jorgenson, Effie Tobiassen, LaVerne Jensen, Emma Svobocla, Marion Boles, Bernice Deiss, Lillie Ahlgren and Lucile Creswell. HOCKEY N SPRING a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of-well, you guess: but in autumn a young woman's thoughts turn toward hockey. Synony- mous with the opening of school is the opening of the hockey season. From then until Jack Frost comes the shrill cry of the referees whistle can be heard coming from the hockey field on south campus. Because hockey is a strenuous activity, calling for genuine interest and physical endurance from the partici- pants, not many reported for this sport. But for those who like it hockey is tops! Two teams captained by Marion Boles and Mae Eurbur engaged in a seesaw battle for hockey supremacy. Marion Boles' team Won the iirst two games of the tournament. Not Wanting to go down without a iight, Mae Furbur's team took the next two games, thus tying the percentage standings. The fifth game was a tie, neither side being able to score to take the lead in the tournament. The last game was a game! Amidst a mad. scrambled thrash of hockey clubs and players' legs, Marion's team succeeded in winning the tourna- ment 2-l! It was with great reluctance that the teams put away their clubs, balls, and shin guards until the next hockey season rolls around. f155j

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