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. Clarkson, W. G. Egbert, J. J. Phillips, Captain; J. S. Bricker, P. J. Dykes, R. A. Hendy, W. S. Mc Keough TRACK AND FIELD 163 With the resumption of Intercollegiate competition in 1919, there was displayed considerable interest in Track athletics. There was a very large turn-out for the Interfaculty meet and the Club, under the Presidency of Dr. W. Easson Brown and Captain Keith Carruthers, showed considerable promise. However, McGill again proved too strong and for six years the Tait McKenzie Trophy remained in Montreal. McGill was stronger in the track events

games were played weekly, ladies' days were usually restricted to one or two days per week. Club owners often came up with additional incentives to ensure a good turn-out on ladies' day. In Minneapolis, women were not only admitted to the grounds free, but had the privilege of being included in a group photograph of the patrons of the grandstand, and subsequently receiving a copy from the management.7 By the end of the century, in fact, regularly scheduled ladies' days had become so effec- tive in attracting female spectators that they had begun to outlive their

devices ..., reflect[ing] a paradoxical ideal of sociability, at once elitist and expansive, exorbitant and regimented: a mix of heterosocial exhibitionism and "aristocratic" exclusiveness.'68 One of the visitors wrote: 'It seemed as if everybody who is anybody in Halifax must keep a drag, or phaeton, or barouche, or tandem, or unicorn, or a carriage of some kind, and certainly the turnout of stylish equipages which ap- peared daily on the cricket fields was unexpected to the Philadelphians. The ladies as a rule remained in their carriages, and received visits from the