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Page 27 text:
A NOW IF SHE MISSES that puH — oh. pardon us, it ' s hockey. And this is the way you should hold your racquet — oh, my — stick. This is what Washington P. E. majors look like. This, ladies and gentle- men, is a high-class beach party, with no less than Messrs. Blaine Thompson and George Morble of Psi U and S. A. E., respectively, ond Miss Frances Hammond. Delta Gammas piide on view. And my, my, Mirondy, don ' t she cut a purty figger? Such o suit-able picture. AJIMMY LARPENTEUR and Ad- ney Smith are tough specimens, of least, that ' s what they soy. Those are real constable badges, for Mr. Lorpenteur is constable of Voshon Island, and Mr. Smith of Podunk or Gig Harbor or Poit Angeles, elected last November. And all policemen have big feet, but Mr. Smith carries the tradition even further, for his feet are flat. The Alpha Delts celebrated the elec- tion of Brother Franklin D. Roos- evelt this way, but it was only near beer then. The gals with the eyes posed informally for this right after they had been selected — Madelon Firnstohl and Barbara Vandeveer. A MR. JAMES LONG, blase Col- umns man, and a Kappa Sigma, is trying to moke you think he ' s so camera shy that he would even throw a Commerce hall lamp at the photographer — and while we ' re doing funny tricks, we might OS well give Mr. Long a new set of legs. Mr. Long was the author of a Columns article entitled " The Chi Omegas Lifted My Pin, " a censored story which was rllly scandalous, my deoh. A " DANIEL-IN-THE-LIONS ' -DEN " Steinhoff gets a beautiful far- away look In his eyes, but not half as beautiful as the far-away look in the picture he was showing to oil the gals during his political hey-doy when he was priming him- self for an A. S. U. W. candidacy. Alas, and alack, poor Danny, his politics went far, far away too. But don ' t cry for him — he Is the boy who is said to hove more tel- ephone numbers in his date book than Clark Gable. A WHOOPS! Could you land as well as that, troy still intact? Well, she didn ' t either — yes, It is a " she, " In a posed picture from the 1933 Dance Drama — but couldn ' t you tell that by looking at the ankle? This is deah old HHome Ec, and the hang-out of all good A. W. S. women is up the steps, in the door, and first door to the left. There you will find Helen Gorham, tearing her hair if concert season approaches, or surrounded by pile after pile of multi-colored tickets. Men of the big wide open spaces — this is the way the collltch mon forest ranger spends his summer. Here we have Alpha Sig ' s Frank Burrall Woodworth and John Tyn- dall Curran. " Now, " Mr. Wood- worth is saying, and he has just finished shooting tobacco juice out the corner of his mouth, " we men don ' t care for wimmen much. We likes rough and hardy livin ' , and wimmen Is just a bather. " This was a happy day — five-dollar re- funds were handed out to resident students. Jo Harvey Is gloating over her shekels In the foreground. K ... " 711
Page 26 text:
A HE LOOKS LIKE Frankenstein here, ' tis true, but his name is Boss Christopher Gilson of the " get on the band-wagon " Olson machine; they soy that some day Mr. Gilson will write a volume entitled " Kid- naped. " (which will run Mr. Steven- son some close competition) and will dedicate it to Cadet Ball. A EARLY IN JANUARY the crew men start turning out, and even if the water is as cold as a Kappa bathtub, cruel Mr. Ulbrlckson has no pity. This, people, is Sergeant Collins. R. O. T. C. ' s all around man. and my deah, how do you like that army jaw? A MORE CREW MEN, or oar they? These men, Mr. Ripley, per- haps hold a world ' s record for hitch-hiking — at least as far as from the D. G. house to the Pavil- ion. Fir Tree gives its select pledges the traditional ducking on Junior Day, tossing huge athletes, dig- nified Rhodes ' scholars, and some- times even politicians into the bap- tismal canal from a tug-boat decked with fir boughs. One of Washington ' s Pocock shells takes to the water from the shell house. A ALL READY for the Guvnor ' s Review, the R. O. T. C. lines up and prepares to tramp over Ar- mory field. And if you ' re approved by the department of army effi- ciency they will let you wear a nice khaki monkey suit, with bee-aut-i- ful gold and silver buttons. If Is said thot one of these shiny brown puttee-d men of the campus army is bow-legged, and really a sight for sore eyes. Here you have an R. O. T. C. bugler in correct eye s- right position. We like this army better — the University Band, brave- ly marching through about four inches of soggy turf and muddy water. The man with the feathers in his cap is none other than Rob- ert Fuller, drum major. AUNSUNG HEROES, the crew managers, take a minute off to pose for Tyee cameraman Jack Jorvis. The life of a student man- ager is o versatile one, however, for said managers moke very good politicians. Is It not so, Mr. Killlen? But if you really want to know any- thing about politics, rilly. my deoh, just ask Mr. Ray Fox. At least that ' s Mr. Fox ' s advice. In the be- low picture, Mr. Fox is seen caught unawares while talking politics in a Foxy way and In approved polit- ical posture, according to Bob Brattain, expert on such matters. Thank you. ) y. Fox, you oughta be in the movies. AWE MIGHT AS WELL say that this CO I ' d stunt which you cannot figure out, because it is all gray, was censored; it makes a nice ex- planation, but the truth is that the photographer couldn ' t moke the stunt show up. But what ' s a card stunt when anyone can recognize the great Gloor in the right-hand corner of the picture?
Page 28 text:
i if AWASHINGTON ' S NEWEST building, Condon hall, is a mag- nificent structuie and the piide of Dean Harold Shepheid of the law school. Because of its new build- ing, Washington ' s law school is now one of the six best in the West. ▲ HERE IS THE OFFICE of the Washington Law Review, with John Ritchie tiying to pretend he ' s getting a scoop over the telephone. The two serious men who ore prob- ably looking at a book upside down ore Leslie J. Ayer and Frank Meachem. The Review is published three times annually. A HERE ARE TWO CORNERS of the little den at the end of the low library, o special reading room. The view in the center of the low building is token fiom the faculty entrance end. This entrance may never be used by any but faculty members. And another thing, no one may enter the faculty offices except at special times during the day and by special appointment. ATHIS IS THE MOOT COURT Room, where law students hold their mock trials. If you ore a pol- itician, you know already that the picture on the right is that of the large auditorium, where Stevens Debate Club held its 1933 polit- ical forums, and where Mr. Brick Lawrence launches his ten-minute orations beginning " Now I don f want to take up time but I want to ask the candidote one simple question about this A. S. U. W. — " and so on for into the night. ATHE LAW LIBRARY, with its individual reading lamps, paneled walls, and handsome fixtures, and on the left the lowyei-s ' lounge, where law students may gather to smoke and talk. The only such room on the campus provided for a select set of students — no won- der the low students hod to buy larger hots. In addition, there is a typing room for lawyeis, on inno- vation which brought coids of thanks from the Daily Shock and its well worn typewriters, and to top off the season, the lawyers locked one of the doors to the building, because they didn ' t like the poli sci students fussing around in the halls while they looked for their classes. ATHE PICTURES were given to the Tyee by the Alumnus Mag- azine, managed by Dove Pollock, and ore o collection of the best photographs in captivity of the law building.
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