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Page 211 text:
Goi ' f, Swimming GOLF n URIVING the ball down the fairway of the University Golf Course has become such a pop- ular pastime that coeds are rapidly taking on the aspects of Glenna Col- letts. Handicap golf tournaments, estab- lished at Washington four years ago, have had an enthusiastic following. In the late spring a trophy is donated to the winner of this tournament. During the major part of the fall and winter quarters a ladder tournament holds the attention of the fair golfers. Since the organization of the club, Katharine hHenderson has walked away with a good share of the trophies offered. Popularizing golf to Include every coed has been the chief aim of the club. Catherine Ford is president of the Women ' s Golf Club. SWIMMING D KROBABLY one of the most active places on the campus is the women ' s swimming pool. In a variegated and diversified program university coeds are offered opportu- nities to demonstrate their skill in div- ing, swimming and life-saving. Both interclass and intramural com- petition is strong in relays, back crawl, free style, diving, and dashes. An all- university team is chosen from various swimming classes to participate in swimming meets with other universities. Under the management of Katherlne Gerum, open houses, demonstrations, and play days are open to the public. For students not enrolled in swim- ming classes, the pool is open during specified hours so that all women will have an opportunity to share in the pleasure of a cool dip. 207
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
Page 212 text:
High School Representatives Learn Dancing Art Play Day R EPRESENTATIVES from high schools in Seattle and those within a sixty-mile radius were given an opportunity to visit the campus this spring when the Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored Its annual Play Day. The event was divided into two days this year, with Seattle girls attend- ing one day and out-of-town girls the other. The entire day was given over to sport exhibitions of various natures. Everything in the line of sport from swimming to basketball was scheduled. A new feature of this year ' s Play Day was the Instruction In dance form given by the dance department under the supervision of Mary Aid deVrles. The annual posture parade showed to advantage the attempt at proper body carriage. As usual, the swimming pool attracted the largest number of visitors and high school guests were enthusias- tic in their acclaim over Washington ' s beautiful pool. In the afternoon, members of the Clogging Club and Orchesis dance group entertained with specialty per- formances. The chairman in charge of the event was Estelle Director, assisted by Louise Caldwell, Dora Hergert, Marjorie Jen- kins, hiazel McKenna, Dorothy Lund, Rose ScherinI and Helen Steen. Miss Bergete Maydahl was faculty adviser. 208
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