Tuesday, November 4, 2014

Harris & Ewing

 15th and NY Ave., Washington, DC, rush hour, April-May 1930
 Aircraft on the Potomac River, 1931
 Fingerprinted. Fred Sandberg, District police fingerprint expert, tells Daisy and Violet Hilton, "Siamese Twins," apart by their fingerprints, October 6, 1926
 From left, Miss Jaqueline Story, Mrs. John Newbold, and Miss Helen Wardman, members of Miss Audrey Campbell's music committee for the president's birthday ball, January 1935
 Gathering with Native Americans, Washington, DC, April 1936
 Gold Star Mothers at Arlington National Cemetery, September 27, 1936
 Man painting woman's back, January 1925
[body painting, the early years]
 Navy beats William & Mary. Annapolis, MD, Sept. 25. Navy pried the lid off the 1936 football season here today by trouncing a game but outplayed William & Mary 18-6, September 25, 1936
 New craze for idle-rich ... aerial golf. With not enough hazards in an ordinary game of golf, and not enough adventure in flying, some genius has invented aerial golf. The rules are quite simple. There are nine holes, each one an airport near Washington. The play flies to the first airport, tee #1 and from a minimum height of 500 feet, drops the ball, attached to a parachute, to the nearest pit or hole, indicated by a red flag at the airport. He then lands his plane, finds his ball and proceeds as in every game of golf, to hit the ball into the hole with his golf clubs. This done, he tunes up his plane and flies to the next airport or tee #2 and repeats. Every player is required to carry a score-keeper. Photo shows three girls, prominent in Washington Society absorbed in a game of aerial golf. June 14, 1934
Protesters with signs, June 1934

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