Diana Gibson, in long dark skirt with cummberbund, pleated blouse with string or beaded tie, light satin jacket with epaulets. The show took place in the Los Angeles Times building on 202 West 1st Street, most likely inside what is now the Harry Chandler Auditorium.
Possibly related to the article, “Impressive Exercises Mark Los Angeles’ Observance of Armistice Day.” Los Angeles Times, 13 Nov. 1934. The article states: … Bryan Speaks. Thus did William Jennings Bryan, Jr., son of the “Great Commoner,” visualize the present problem. …
View of Mrs. Bagby standing in glasses, earrings, vest, blouse, and ruffled skirt with sash tied at waist, Mr. Osborn, standing in glasses, collared shirt, jacket, pants, and holding guitar, Mrs. Osborn standing in hat, glasses, necklace, dress, and scarf hanging around neck, Mrs. Tuttle standing in hat, necklace, dress, and "vice-president" ribbon pinned on chest, Mr. Bagby standing in glasses, shirt, and pants tied with sash, Bernice Young kneeling in front in necklace, dress, and bracelets. These individuals belonged to Los Fiesteros de Los Angeles, a group dedicated to the perpetuation of the traditional Spanish fiesta in California. The women also belonged to the Native Daughters of the Golden West, a group dedicated to the preservation of California's history.
A similar photograph appears with the article, "Noted Omahans View Show," with caption: Mrs. W.M. Jeffers of Omaha and her daughter, Miss Eileen Jeffers, were interested spectator s at The Times’ First Annual Spring Fashion Show last week. They are enjoying a late winter vacation in the Southland, in the Los Angeles Times, March 1, 1936
Noted evangelist and founder of the Angelus Temple and the Foursquare Church, Aimee Semple McPherson, appears in court. This appearance is possibly related to her testifying in her own defense in a breach of contract suit regarding a film, "Clay in the Potter's Hands", in which she was to appear. The film's producer, J. Roy Stewart, died before the trial was completed, but the suit was found in his favor and McPherson ordered to pay $5900 to assignees of his interest in the contract. The trial took place in January of 1934.
Memorial Day, also known as "Poppy Day", May 26, 1934. Pearl Lathrop, Marie Gore, and Emma Wolfegang, members of the Los Angeles American Legion Auxillary, hold bouquets of artificial poppies, made by veterans of the First World War. The poppies were sold by members of the American Legion Auxillary in order to raise money for disabled veterans and their families.Poppies were chosen as representative of Memorial Day due to their presence in the iconic World War I memorial poem, "In Flanders Fields". The poem was written by Canadian physician and Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae.