Portrait of General Chang Wei-jung and his wife upon their arrival at a Los Angeles train station. Chang Wei-jung, hat in hand, is dressed in a Western suit and tie; his wife wears a traditional Chinese dress and holds a bouquet of flowers. They were on their way to Cuba where Chang Wei-jung assumed the post of Minister for China.
Left to right, view of Hajime Maehara, standing in collared shirt, tie, jacket, with hands clasped in front, Yoshio Kuroda, standing in collared shirt, tie, jacket, Jisuki Ohahashi standing in collared shirt, tie, unbuttoned jacket, and Annaka Yoshii standing in glasses, collared shirt, tie, and jacket. Maehara, a mechanical engineer with the Japanese Railway of Chosen, Kuroda, a technical engineer with the Chosen Department of Communications, Yoshii, a telephone engineer with the Chosen Department of Communications, and Ohahashi, the Hiroshima branch manager of Yasuda Life Insurance Company, preparing for their return trip home after completing an inspection of mechanical developments in the Southland. The group stayed at the Olympic Hotel, formerly located at 117 North San Pedro Street, which is now Judge John Aiso Street.
State Senator James Wilfred McKinley presenting the Ling Foundation medal to Frank A. Bouelle, Superintendent of School in Los Angeles. Bouelle was awarded to medal for establishing the first school playground with equipment in Los Angeles in 1906 and for years directed safety work in the city schools.
A photograph of Mr. and Mrs. Bowers appears with the article "Bride Denies Murder Plot; Says Plan to Poison Husband Was Only Joke; Man Confesses Part After Phone Talk Heard; Husband and Pastor Will be Questioned Today," Los Angeles Times, March 11, 1926
View of George W. Dickinson standing outdoors in hat, glasses, collared shirt, belt, pants, holding golf club underneath left arm, and holding paper and pen in hands. George Dickinson was a pioneer real estate operator in Los Angeles who was responsible for subdividing the Rampart Boulevard district, Moreno Highlands, and tracts in the Silver Lake district. He was also an avid golfer who frequently played at the Los Angeles Country Club where he decided to celebrate his 80th birthday by playing a game of golf. He died the following year due to a heart attack.