Possibly related to Los Angeles Times article, March 7, 1934, “Guard Pays Dam Visit, Arizona Risks ‘Navy’ Craft, Julia B. Takes Governor’s Party From Parker to Scene of ‘Invasion,’ California Water District Crew Fails to Welcome ‘Foreigners'’ Arrival. … The sometimes uncertain voyage was made in order that Maj. F.I. Pomeroy of the Arizona National Guard and Herbert H. Hotchkiss, secretary to the Governor, might test the possibility of taking a unit of the guard up to the dam site by the river. … The major and Hotchkiss also inspected the cable anchors in the cliff on the Arizona side …
Walter G. Brown (left) surrendering to Detective Lieutenant Thad Brown after complaints were drawn by Deputy District Attorney Roll against Brown for performing an illegal abortion on Marguerite von Bellehen in collaboration with Harley Heddens.
This photograph appears with the article (cropped) "Kegley Appeal Dead Line Past on Court Ban," Los Angeles Times, 23 Feb. 1935: A3. The article states that Kegley, who had been disbarred, had missed the deadline to appeal the decision.
Group of people walking across a street after a catastrophic mudslide in La Crescenta-Montrose (in either January or October). A food truck with a sign reading "Golden Crisp Butter Pretzels" is in the foreground and a "Cafe" sign is on a building in the background.
This photograph is similar to one that appears with the caption, "Sixteen Years of Development Above--The latest Fokker plane, a trimotored, ten-passenger machine. Below (left)--Fokker's first plane with the builder at the controls, built in 1911; (right) Mr. and Mrs. A. H. G. Fokker," Los Angeles Times, 02 Nov. 1927: A5
In 1926-1927, Crown Prince Gustav Adolf and Crown Princess Louise of Sweden made an international trip around the world to benefit Swedish interests, which was described as a great success, especially the trip to the USA, during which they travelled over the nation from New York to San Francisco.
This photograph appears in the article, "Miss Worthing Meets Delay. Alimony Action Against Her Colored Mate Continued. Former Follies Charmer Seeking $700 Monthly. Also Wants Order Barring Molestation by Spouse." Los Angeles Times, 14 May 1932: A3.
Six members of the Native Sons of Golden West pose for a photograph with the bronze medallion that they presented at the dedication of the Santa Barbara Courthouse. James A. Wilson, Junior Past Grand President, is on the far right. The medallion is inscribed: "Native Sons Of The Golden West, Dedicated august 14 1929." They are standing in front of the main doorway to the courthouse where the dedication took place.
This photograph appears with the article, “NEW SPEED ENGINE HERE: Santa Fe Tests Latest Marvel Rail Officials Pleased With Giant Diesel Locomotive’s Run From Chicago,” Los Angeles Times, 13 Sep. 1935: 6.
View of a power shovel with a clamshell bucket loading dirt onto a dump truck. A workman is in the cab of the dump truck, and workmen are standing behind the dump truck on the left, one with a shovel. A man wearing a suit is half visible behind the dump truck on the right. A donkey engine is in the middle ground. Additional workmen engaged in bridge construction of repair are visible in the background.
Related to Los Angeles Times article, February 25, 1933, "Details of Wealthy Woman’s Death Told at Inquest, Moreno Driver Absolved, Plunge Fatal for Actor’s Wife Held Accidental; ex-Grid Star Chief Witness at Inquest"
Painting of Mrs. E.F. Hutton (Marjorie Merriweather Post), standing, in dark gown and fur-trimmed cape, printed as a plate in a book and photographed from open book on mat or carpet. Caption under plate reads: Mrs. E. F. Hutton
The Long Beach earthquake of 1933 took place on March 10, with a magnitude of 6.4, causing widespread damage to buildings throughout Southern California. The epicenter was offshore, southeast of Long Beach on the Newport-Inglewood Fault. An estimated fifty million dollars' worth of property damage resulted, and 120 lives were lost.
The death of Jackson Barnett, a wealthy Native American man, in 1934 stirred controversy when a woman whose marriage to him had been voided claimed to be a custodian of his body. After much dispute with different Native American agencies and some delay, Barnett was buried at Hollywood Cemetery with a Christian funeral service.