This photograph shows two men and one child. The man standing on the left is Waldo T. Tupper, manager of the show. The man on the right (wearing glasses) is Uncle John, who is working the LA Times booth. The child in the middle of the two men is unidentified.
A group of unidentified members of the Lions Club stand on a train while waving goodbye as they depart for Mexico City. They hold a paper sign that reads in English “Headquarters Griffith Park Lions Club”. There is also a circular sign hanging from the train that reads “Lions International Fourth District”.
This photograph may be associated with the article, “Hoover Upholds Human Rights; City Celebrates Constitution: PAGEANTRY MARKS FETES School Children Hail Document Scouts Take 100,000 Copies of Guarantee to Homes; Clubs Hear Warnings Americans of Future Honor Historic Document in Ceremonies at Schools PATRIOTISM RULES CITY Constitution Day Observed Schools, Civic Clubs and Legion Posts Celebrate Birth of Rights,” Los Angeles Times, 18 Sep. 1935: 1.
In 1935 the sisters, who had gained success in film and theater starring as the characters Eva and Topsy (a role which Rosetta played in blackface) were attempting to make a comeback after various personal and financial troubles.