Confessed child-murderer Albert Dyer in court. Dyer lured three Inglewood girls to the hills, where he strangled them to death with his hands as well as rope. He was eventually found guilty and executed.
Mrs. Antibus sued Mr. Warner Sr. after her home was raided by Buron Fitts and several of his deputies at the request of Mr. Warner. The raid of Mrs. Antibus' home was conducted in order to search for Mr. Warner's son, Thomas W. Warner, Jr. Mr. Warner, Jr. was found hiding inside the home with his girlfriend Mrs. Jean MacDonald. The pair had been hiding in the home from Mr. Warner, Sr. who was opposed to their relationship and was seeking to end all contact between the pair. Mrs. Antibus served as a private detective for Mr. Warner, Jr. and had previously conducted an investigation into the life of Mrs. MacDonald in attempt to determine whether she was truly in love with Mr. Warner, Jr. Mrs. Antibus alleged that the raid left several of her visitors injured and was unnecessarily violent.
Members of the Angelus Temple Roberta Semple, daughter of pastor Aimee Semple McPherson, Rheba Crawford, assistant pastor, and Harriet Jordan, business manager, await the return of their pastor Aimee Semple McPherson from her world tour. From left to right, Roberta Semple, Rheba Crawford, and Harriet Jordan.
Lieut. Gen. John L. DeWitt (left) and Col. Rush B. Lindon (right) eating dinner at the Army-Navy-Marine banquet in honor of National Defense and Americanism Week. The banquet took place at the National Guard Armory.
William L. Brashear receiving a gift from M. A. Nugent at his birthday/retirement party from the Southern Pacific Railroad Company. I. A. Cain squats to the left holding a birthday cake and a large crowd of railroad employees is gathered around the lounge chair Brashear is seated in.
Police officer Dick Barlow writing a ticket for Dick Russell during a planned race between an automobile and a bus. The race was part of a "Don't be April fools, obey Traffic rules" campaign to prove that safe driving always prospers. Russell sped and disobeyed traffic laws in the automobile and almost beat safe driver Frank Lampley's bus full of Chamber of Commerce ladies, until the officer intervened.
Crowd watching a baseball game at Wrigley Field in South Los Angeles. Los Angeles's Wrigley Field was built in 1925 and torn down in 1966. It was host to minor league baseball teams and home of the Los Angeles Angeles. The field is named after the same Wrigley as Wrigley Field in Chicago, but it actually received the name first and had more on-site parking than Chicago's field does now.
Several dollies in The May Co. warehouse. An employee grabs one to use during the department store's preparation for downtown Dollar Day. Tom May, executive vice-president of the company predicted this Dollar Day would bring in record-breaking numbers of customers
J.W. Buzzell sits in court during his trial for reckless driving. Buzzell, executive secretary of the A.F.L. Central Labor Council, drove his car into a crowd of people who were gathered around a pedestrian injured in an accident shortly before. Buzzell was acquitted of the charges.