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Page 209 text:
ARCHERY Y Who killed Cock Robin? This mystery will never be solved since the Washington girls have taken up archery. It Is rumored that they are good shots too, when it comes to hitting the bull ' s-eye. An archery tournament Is held yearly and an award is offered to the girl with the highest individual score. Gladys Koehne was awarded a set of bow and arrows this year by Mr. Parsons, a well- known Seattle archer, for the highest score. The manager Is Irma ZIntheo. VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL has taken Its place among the popular com- petitive sports participated In by Uni- versity coeds. Starting this year, volley- ball has been entered In the Physical Education Open House program. A good eye, accuracy, and speed are required to play this game well. The Juniors proved themselves to be In possession of these requirements when they defeated the Sophomores In a 44-36 championship game. Intramural competition was also keen during fall quarter. Dorothy Lund served as volleyball manager. HOCKEY A Action! Speed! This was the motto of the fall hockey teams. Hockey held an added interest this year due to the new, full-length, grass field which Is located behind the gym. The championship game between the Juniors and the Sophomores proved a victory for the Juniors In a hard-fought, exciting contest. Last year an exhibition game was played between the United States Field Hockey Association and the Washing- ton All-Star team. Although intercolle- giate hockey games are not played, the Washington Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation Is a member of the national association. Charlotte Bauman was the manager. Archery, Volleyball, Hockey 205
Page 208 text:
HiUng, Tennis, Fencing Ai HIKING kLL the lures of the natural beauty of Washington makes hiking a favorite with university women. This year about fifty enthusiastic hikers received credit for numerous hikes which they took throughout the year. There are two ten-mile hikes a quarter, and a five-mile hike each week. Come rain, come snow, these coeds hike just the same. Many of the hikes were finished with wienie or marshmal- low roasts. Jennie Kenyon was manager again this year. TENNIS C OPRING— and ten- nis. Thus dictate Washington women, and magically the tennis courts are sprinkled with dots of bright and varied colors. From the first beam of spring sunlight until late In fall, the courts ad- joining the women ' s gymnasium are crowded from early morning until eve- ning. Tennis is fast becoming one of the most popular sports for women. Last spring more than eighty girls took part in the interclass tournament managed by Thelma Beck. The singles championship was won by Dorothea Ritchie, while Dorothy White and Dorothea Ritchie won the honors in the doubles championship. FENCING T I HE CLASH of cold steel! In days of old, knights fought for their ladies fair, but In 1931 Washing- ton ladies do their own fighting, and in a skillful way, in Mr. August Auren- helmer ' s fencing class. Parrying, feint- ing, lunging, retreating, the two fight- ers go; but regardless of their deadly weapons and deep Intent, the girls come out smiling from behind their masks, for it ' s all in fun and Is great sport. Though fencing is one of the newest sports. It is rapidly becoming one of the most popular. 204
Page 210 text:
HORSESHOES I UUST in case you were under the impression that the game of horseshoes was for the grown man, come down to the women ' s gym- nasium and watch the university girls show you differently. A ringer a minute is the easiest thing that these horseshoe tossers do. It was several years ago that the call came to resurrect the barnyard game, and since that time coeds have been enthusiastic in displaying their prowess on the field. Any hour of the day will see at least two or three games in prog- ress. A steady eye, arm, and an accu- rate judgment are the essentials needed to aid in breaking scoring records. Horseshoes has been entered in the intramural sports program and annual tournaments are held between houses. Lewis Hall won first place this year with Gamma Phi Beta second and Kappa Kappa Gamma third. Helen Moldstad is manager for this sport. SOCCER C OOCCER as yet has not become one of the competitive sports, but is being taught in registered sections. Much has been done this year to stimulate interest in soccer. The new grass field behind the women ' s gymna- sium has tempted numerous girls to take a try at this peculiar sport. The idea of the game is to use your feet and head to keep the ball In motion instead of the hands. Cooperation in mind and body movements are necessary to success- fully play the game. It is in the true sense of the word a game of football. Class competition In soccer will un- doubtedly become a reality as soon as enough persons become familiar with the sport. Until this year, soccer was comparatively unknown as a college sport at V ashington but with the rapid strides of the department toward intro- ducing new games, many more students have found a growing interest in par- ticipating In sports. Horsashoes. Soccer 206
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