Indian teepee float in the Loyalty Day Parade inaugurating Boys' Week, Los Angeles, 1926
- Indian teepee float in the Loyalty Day Parade inaugurating Boys' Week, Los Angeles, 1926
- Los Angeles Times
- Date Created
- May 1, 1926
- No linguistic content
- Los Angeles Times Photographs Collection
The Boys' Week Loyalty Day parade is reported in the article, "Young Manhood Proudly Flaunts Its Banner; Youth Holds Sway In City, Monster Parade of Los Angeles Boys Ushers in Week Dedicated to Future Citizens," Los Angeles Times, May 2, 1926.
"Boys' Week" was first held in New York City in 1920. By the mid 1920's it was held in 600 locations in 25 countries. By 1928 there were 3,000 events. In 1934 Boys’ Week officially be-came known as Youth Week. In 1936 it was renamed Boys’ and Girls’ Week. One of the features of Boys' Week was to have High School boys accompany adults around businesses, municipal offices and the like and then actually run them on the last day.
View of the Indian teepee with hand-drawn decoration on a flatbed truck in the Loyalty Day Parade. 8 riders are visible; signs on the float read "Friendly Indians," "Savage Indians," "Church Boys' Clubs Age 9-11." Signs on commercial buildings read "103 Rex Cafe 103," "Meubles al Contado y en Abonos," "101 Pacific Furniture House."
- 1 photograph
- b&w nitrate negative
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